A lot of the old apps are still there, windows key + r then typing calc.exe and enter will run the old one still IIRC, but that makes it about as user friendly as Linux
This is not so. Linux did away with file extensions for executable programs years ago. =P
it takes approximately 1 second longer to resume from hibernate than from sleep
Are you sure it's actually resuming from hibernation and not hybrid suspend? Even with a fast SSD, reading a moderately sized memory dump back in could take more than 10 seconds.
sometimes I have to type twice to hit the correct %^*( character
Why are you using those in passwords? Just make it longer. Remember, if you have to hit the shift key, you could type two characters instead and have a far stronger password.
Debian stable is always horrifically out of date. If your machine is a server, you run Debian stable because it won't change out from underneath you and break something. You might have to install a couple packages from backports or build a few things from source to get the relevant versions of whatever it is you intend to use the server for. That's okay though, because it's rare that you have to manually update more than a few packages for any particular use case, and once you've done it the first time, you don't need to do it again until the next release of Debian. The stack, however, is consistent enough that you can make "aptitude update && aptitude upgrade -y" a cron job.
For systems that are used interactively, however, it is best to run Testing or Sid, where reasonably current software is only an aptitude install away. You can try out 2 or 3 different hipster interpreted languages and recent releases of 12 different libraries while using the latest VIM and a modern desktop environment and audio player. (You'll still have to install the web browser yourself though. Alas.) When it comes time to deploy, you only need to go through the make-it-work-on-stable's-ancient-stack dance with the 4 or 5 packages your product actually depends on.
"Per" means "/".
So MWh are a unit of energy. MW are a unit of power. MW per hour (MW/h) are a uinit of accelerating power consumption. MWh per hour (MWh/h) are the same thing as MW (the hours cancel).
Its nice of you to rant about how someone else is wrong, but next time, calm down and actually get it right yourself. In your huff and puff, you turned volume into acceleration, probably in a typo. But it left me a pedantic place to respond
it's the first time I've heard of Oxygen described as flashy.
The window shadow is a giant blue glow.