Which might count as screwing it in, I guess, so the answer should probably be "one radfem and one libfem".
A little further off-topic, but you mention the sonic stinger. Is there any evidence of low frequencies causing similar symptoms? There's a public facility I visit on a regular basis, and their A/C unit causes one of the rooms to rumble at about 4 or 5 Hz. Obviously too low to "hear" but I can feel it when it kicks on, and I get nauseous shortly thereafter. Who knows?
The phenomenon is well known. Human reactions to infrasound include unease, anxiety, sleep disorders and even even a ghost sighting (in a case where the sound almost matched the resonant frequency of the human eye). It varies from person to person but it is possible that that 4-5 Hz rumble causes your nausea. What makes infrasound even more fun: Infrasound that greatly affects some people doesn't affect others much so it's hard to even identify as a problem source.
// HTTP 1.1 is essentially 1.0 so any future version of HTTP will work with our code.
var weSupportThis = new Regex("^HTTP/\d+\.\d+").IsMatch(header);
There are many coders out there and many broken ways of detecting protocols. Only changing the version number might run into trouble if one side of the conversation assumes that everything starting with "HTTP" is going to be pretty much equivalent to HTTP/1.0. So at least the "PRI" part makes sense.
meaning you won't be able to watch movies like The Hunger Games and World War Z through the service anymore
Well, this would have been a big loss indeed. If I had been able to watch those movies through Netflix to begin with, not being in US.
It's absolutely mindblowing how much distributor-to-distributor backstabbing goes on in US and it just doesn't matter here because they never got around to get their stuff here in the first place. Obligatory XKCD.
Power corrupts. And atomic power corrupts atomically.