I'm happy with Mint-MATE, thank you very much, and sure as hell doesn't look dated and ugly.
What part of "As usual, ask as many as you'd like, but please, one question per post." don't you understand?
"Only two orders of magnitude"?
Well, that's the difference between flying and staying on the tarmac.
I don't know much about Bitcoin, and it's probably a stupid question, but where did the BTCs go?
Isn't it possible to trace it, and prove that you owned them?
zsh, vim+plugins, ssh, ssh keys, unison, git, rvm for ruby and some gems, guake/yakuake, htop, solarized and all the corresponding config files
I'm sorry, but the more you explain yourself, the less I understand.
If you ask me, I'll say $12'000. It's a $450'000 purchase, a $230'000 mortgage, I'll pay an average of 3.5% interest per year, I'll have paid it off in 10 years.
230 000*3.5%*10 = 80 500
$12 000 would be about 0.5% interest per year
Did I miss something?
It goes back and forth.
Canon got a lot of Nikon users when only Canon had full frame cameras.
Nikon got a lot of Canon users (back?) with D3/D700/D300
Nikon got some Canon users with the 14-24 f/2.8
Nikon got some Canon users with the D800
Nikon got some Canon users with better CLS/TTL flash system
Canon got many Nikon users for video
Fuji now gets many Nikon/Canon users with X-trans sensor, good ergonomics and great lenses
Sony got some Nikon/Canon users with small cameras and big sensors, but lost them again with slow and expensive lenses and lack of support
Nikon lost customers with sloppy quality control
Canon lost customers with not so good sensors
No field that behaves anything like molasses would be consistent with that principle.