The popular OM derivatives exchange platform (used by ASX, HKFE, SGX, OSE, etc.) used to run on VMS, but they already moved it to Linux a few years ago.
That was my first though, too.
Wow. Glad you got that out. You and the other four guys on the internet that are 1) from a non-US country and 2) like to bitch about every fucking submission that doesn't follow euro standards really gotta get that out or you'll die right?
He claims to have paid in sterling - they don't use sterling in Europe. Learn your geography, goddamn ignorant Americunt. He's not European, he's a Britfag.
There are a bunch of DVD-based adult mahjong games there. Dumps of these are quite rare.
We don't have a TV, but we got a Wii U (it's driving a 4K monitor, there's a complicated story behind it). Legend of Zelda is the biggest incentive our six-year-old has had to improve his reading.
Industrial-scale hydrogen production comes from natural gas anyway, so it solves nothing (look up steam reforming).
Usually Australian craft ales. I don't eat much - in fact I'm hungry most of the time. My diet is pretty "clean" too apart from the beer - mostly vegetables and lean meat, not much else.
Three hours' difference is the worst for me. One hour I can absorb and just keep going, more than five hours is a clean break so my body clock "resets" itself. But in between I just can't deal with it - if I go west (e.g. Sydney to HK) I'll want to go to sleep before work finishes for the day, and if I go east (e.g. HK to Sydney) I can't wake up in the morning.
Read it again: declines with density. DECLINES. Mercury is very dense, hence its stiffness has DECLINED to the point where it is very low.
I don't get this. Seriously, beer makes me lose weight. The alcohol increases metabolism and hence carbohydrate burn, and the dehydration it causes reduces fluid retention.
My uncle had been riding a white BMW for decades, and one day he decided to paint it black. After that he noticed that people weren't keeping out of his way the way they used to. It may have been because people associate white BMW bikes with cops (NSW police used them for years before switching to Yamaha) and normally don't give a fuck about motorcyclists, or it could just be that a white bike is easier to spot.
The 1992 Lawnmower Man film is about increasing intelligence (but not the short story it shares a title with)
White balance - learn to set it, or if that isn't possible to adjust it in post. If a shot looks cold and lifeless, the white balance is probably wrong.
When I used film, a cheapo camera produced more brilliant pictures per shots. Yeah, you have to wait and have them developed but in every reel there were always some amazing shots. Now, with DLSR there are thousands of lifeless images and you edit them and enhance them until they are good. There is just so much rubbish and then a good one among them.
The minilab operator was better at setting parameters when printing the photos than you are at your digital workflow. Minilab operator skill can make a huge difference to the quality of prints you get.
Maybe it speaks to my skill as a photographer but there are some film shots that are absolutely perfect to me - like something out of a magazine. I have perhaps 100 times more digital images but most are horrible and only a few that are amazing mostly because of the composition and I would probably have to set up a professional lighting to achieve that perfect shot I got a few times with film.
Firstly a new tool requires new techniques. You can't just shoot digital like film. For example digital clips hard on overexposure while film handles this more gracefully, but digital gives you more detail in underexposed areas. Secondly, you're likely doing the entire workflow yourself with digital while someone else was probably developing and printing your film. You need to learn about the digital equivalent to this part of the process as well. (If you were developing and printing yourself with film, the same applies: learn the equivalent part of the digital process.)
Probably depended on the broadcaster. Whoever had the rights to broadcast the cricket in Sydney in the late 80s was using Unisys, and displaying their branding.
I first became aware of Unisys in the '80s when the Australian TV broadcasters used their stuff for instant replay, drawing annotations over stills, and slow motion. They got to display their "Unisys Computer" logo in the corner. Never actually had to use them professionally though. Looks like the future is becoming homogenous. IBM dropped the specialised AS/400 and System Z CPUs and migrated to POWER; everyone else seems to be dropping specialised CPUs and moving to x86 or POWER as well.