Emacs will be a much better web browser.
Emacs will be a much better web browser.
OpenWRT is really good. I won't buy a router now unless its on the OpenWRT supported hardware list.
4K resolution on any screen under 22" is wasteful and likely nearly indistinguishable from 720p. Maybe audiophools have metamorphosed into videophools now with golden eyeballs that can see into the hidden microscopic world, but I sure as fuck can't. Sounds like a scheme to part them from their money though.
I've had an ipv6 tunnel (mostly) up and running since 2010 just for experimentation. Now my router brings up the tunnel and enables stateless auto configuration for the entire LAN. Lazy ISP is no excuse.
Python can sure get you up and running like yesterday with a quick and dirty prototype. Bang it out in python and then port it to C++ at your leisure, if you even need to.
Having a working solution *right now* is pretty nice, even if your ultimate goal is a C++ binary.
In calculus, you have a few cases. Generally to handle it you take the limit as your variable approaches zero.
This typically results in positive or negative infinity depending on from which direction you approach, or undefined (NaN) for 0/0.
Think of the tangent function.
Carabiner holds a couple mini keychains that can be separated off.
o Car and house keys
o Penknife and doo-hic-key
o little pill bottle, micro usb drive
Any more and it would weigh a ton.
Try Interlingua https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/...
It is sort of a constructed modern vulgar Latin and is at least somewhat intelligible to romance language speakers, unlike Esperanto.
My ISP gives my entire family 200Gb per month. Streaming TV all the time would eat this up in a couple days. I'm not impressed.
This is like renting me a car, except I can't get any fuel to drive it with
Actually DosBOX runs like a champ. I was playing Wing Commander Privateer in a fullscreen DosBOX session a long time ago, and it's been improving ever since. Since GOG mostly runs their stuff from within a DosBOX anyways, all of those titles are de-facto linux titles as well.
I recently got it working on Gentoo with the usual fiddling around. A portage overlay makes this pretty painless and there is a decent guide. http://wiki.gentoo.org/wiki/St... It's just a matter of building appropriate compatibility libs somewhat akin to supporting 32-bit binaries on a 64-bit system. I was impressed enough that I did a little re-partitioning to allocate a couple hundred gig sandbox for Steam to live in. Some of those games are big!
What's cool is that, for me, linux steam came with the batteries included. I have a fair smattering of games for it that I've already accumulated just as a side-affect of their being cross platform titles.
Pshaw. The DugzPhone *11* will be coming out any time now. Fully programmed in Visual PHP for the most rock solid stability ever seen, everything you do will be more fun with DugzPhone 11. Don't buy into their FUD, buy into my FUD!
That process, as described, sounds incredibly expensive. I suppose though, if you get the strength of titanium, this might be more economical than using the real thing for large parts. I'm sure that dealing with the waste stream is a major issue, not to mention the energy consumption.
... I can't comprehend how on earth you would claim any OS to be "resource intensive." There's no such thing in 2015. Every OS works fine with decent hardware
Windows 7 may start off fast, but as its registry bloats up strange things start to happen, like long delays for folders and icons to populate, more and more system jobs running at random times, and a general slow increase of sluggishness over time. Linux's two heavyweights can suffer from configuration bit rot as well, but you don't need to re-install the OS to cure it there.
In my experience with xfce4, it remains very deterministic and static in operation; i.e. everything is mostly instant all the time
I use xfce on my main home system. It compiles quickly, runs fast, is easy to use, has lots of configurability, and with a little tweaking and some themes can even look pretty nice. It is also very low maintenence. This can even have thumbnail previews of folders and plenty of other convenient features if you load some of its plugins. A great combination of usability, aesthetics, and frugality.
"What a wonder is USENET; such wholesale production of conjecture from such a trifling investment in fact." -- Carl S. Gutekunst