WTF? From the discussion happening here, you'd think Slashdotters are all either misogynists or suffer from gynophobia. There are not enough women in technology careers. And it's not because of hiring, it's because the candidates aren't there. Very few women are studying technology majors in university. The only way to correct this is to get them interested in STEM subjects when they are young. If that takes some incentives for teaching girls over boys, so be it.
And there's the catch-22: Anybody with two fucking brains to rub together disables "features" like telemetry, just on general principle.
Is it common to have more than one brain? You make it sound like two brains is a low number. Why do I only have one? Does that mean I'm retarded? How many brains do you have anyway? I have so many questions about your post...
Can we do the same for Classic?
I'm a nerd. I read. I'm the one in the museum ignoring the display and reading the description. I want text, easily accessible, clearly laid out, and plenty of it. I'll pay to keep the UI I know and love.
The Beta has none of those characteristics. The Beta site is repellent, unusable, and unneeded. I won't use it, and if ``Classic'' goes away, I won't visit
How much do you actually receive in revenue for each user? I suspect I'll match it to keep the status quo. Ask us what it's worth to us. I'd certainly pay $1/month, and would think about $5/month. I bet that I'm not alone.
Link to Original Source
Most manufacturers have at least one printer tech they do well. In my experience, Lexmark sucks at all of them. Across the board, from consumer inkjets to dot-matrix form printers, to large workgroup lasers, the Lexmark printer is useless crap. Sure they cost less. But when you need to print something and can't, you'll wish you bought something else. I'd chop my balls off before I bought another Lexmark printer.
Remember a little thing called the Challenger Disaster?
"Thiokol engineers argued that if the O-rings were colder than 53 F (12 C), they did not have enough data to determine whether the joint would seal properly. This was an important consideration, since the SRB O-rings had been designated as a "Criticality 1" component—meaning that there was no backup if both the primary and secondary O-rings failed, and their failure would destroy the Orbiter and its crew."