He said he was trying to make, "the first MMORPG using Quick Basic."
He didn't say he was trying to make, "the first MMORPG ever created, while also using Quick Basic."
"Begs the question" isn't meaningless filler, it's used incorrectly. http://begthequestion.info/
A good practice is to find an app in which you are interested, then review the permissions to verify they make sense.
For instance, if you're downloading a new phonebook and the app asks for permission to your contacts, you can assume that it really needs it.
If you're downloading a new tic-tac-toe game that asks for full permission to read your ingoing and outgoing calls, you should really question why it needs that.
This isn't foolproof, but it is a really good place to start.
They are required to let you go, but not required to pay you a dime for your time.
Warcraft 3 and Diablo 2 both do this.
My Chem 101 class at Nebraska photo copied every test. Oh, and they don't tell you that until after the regrade submission time for the first test is finished. I think my class dropped in size from 250 to 230 people after they submitted all the cheaters to student affairs.
Most other profs simply wrote either the correct answer or simply what you did wrong in red.
SELinux is/was intended for embedded applications and servers; things where the functionality is strictly defined. Using it on desktops, while indeed safer, was not the NSA's original intent. It is truly a nightmare to maintain on desktops when your installed packages are constantly changing.
You have to take into account the fact that North America is enormous compared to most other countries topping that list.
It's not feasible to think places like the midwest with many many miles between towns can offer high speed to the people that live between said towns.
Hey now, circular reasoning is sweet. It allows for all sorts of awesomeness. Without circular reasoning, we wouldn't have circular reasoning!
Haha, nice one.
How would you propose to turn it on then?
If all else fails, immortality can always be assured by spectacular error. -- John Kenneth Galbraith