I suspect there's already a list for companies, it's almost certainly dominated by banks and other financial institutions (HSBC has over $100 Trillion in assets, for example). The Vatican Bank is probably near the top of the list, if you figure out how much money it actually controls (it's a private institution, so its records aren't public).
Combined, he and his wife have given away nearly $30bn to charity, how in the hell is that not working? They've also stated that they intend to donate at least 95% of their wealth by the time they die.
They dropped that epithet ages ago.
Probably not, they have dynastic wealth, rather than individual wealth. Individually they're still wealthy, but not on the scale as individuals like Bill Gates.
They also went out of their way to say Sims 4 will have no always-on requirement, unlike the new Sim City. I think the backlash took them a bit by surprise.
What it mostly looks like is a car with a paragliding chute and a huge fan on the back.
I don't think that attitude is limited to America.
Some of us C# programmers started life as C programmers, became C++ programmers at some point, and have now ended up as C# ones. You go where the money is; that's what being a professional is: doing something for money.
One of those writes to stdout and one of them writes to a string, they're not really interchangeable if your aim is to display something on screen...
I think you're getting confused with the fact that using ?sprintf(), ?scanf(), etc. is discouraged in favour of using their ?sn* counterparts, due to buffer overrun possibilities, but I could be wrong. Calling printf() with an un-sanitized user supplied format string is also discouraged, because it may contain a %.
printf() is just a wrapper for vfprintf() with the FILE paramter as stdout, I believe (it is in glibc anyway).
That's what I can't understand; it's not like the site competed with anything else in their portfolio. It didn't mesh because it just wasn't something they were interested in as a business. In circumstances like those I really can't see why they don't spin it off in some way.
Unless they're e-Books, because it's worded in such a way that it refer exclusively to printed works, which is annoying.
The best bit is the court in that case is actually parliament itself; you would be called before the bar of the house. Although they haven't actually fined anyone since the C17th.
Unfortunately that fucks over a lot of companies. In fact most companies that have high overheads; we had an income of over £80m last year. Only £3m of that was profit.
I seriously doubt that many of us are programmers any more.
Actually my experience is of them trying to cram more and more features in to existing software, rather than improving and fixing the bugs in the ones that are already there.