*soe = some
Still can't buy one ( in the US ) = still don't care. They told us we would be able to buy them years ago. I'm glad they're still working on it. The fact that soe exist in the wild means I know it's not vaporware. At the same time, I'm starting to think I'll never be able to buy one.
Exactly like every single other profession? Seriously. Name one job which doesn't encourage you to go in to work even when you are sick.
Charter isn't all good here. I only get a maximum of 1/3 of what I pay for. Still, it's better by far than the alternatives around here.
They already do that with Windows 8. I'm not sure how this is front-page slashdot worthy.
Android auto is currently only supported by certain handsets, but they won't tell you which ones. They only say that it requires a handset running android 5 or greater, but that isn't the only requirement. Furthermore, certain handsets have certain functionality crippled. I'm an early adopter, and I enjoy the pioneer headunit as a great stereo, but I am still unable to run the android auto part.
I don't like to be a hater but those were a bunch of disappointing non-answers.
That's nice. I want to be able to carry all of my files with me everywhere. I want the same development environment everywhere and to only configure it once. I want those configuration changes to follow me everywhere. I want to be able to answer the phone on my desktop. I want to have my call and messaging history accessible no matter what device I'm using. I don't want to buy 4 computers (phone, laptop, tablet, desktop) I want to buy 1. Displays, touchscreens, and peripherals should be dummy passthrough devices. I want all of this to be instant (which means no cloud storage until we can make that much much faster). You might not want convergence, but I would kill for it.
On the contrary. AT&T's service is so bad that I don't see how Directv could make it worse.
You realize there are go-to page buttons right? And bookmarks? And highlighting? They're great for exactly what you say they aren't.
That's nice and all... until a fire burns down that building and you've lost a lifetime of data.
I'm going to drive a car but don't know how. I think I should blame the car manufacturer when I don't read the warnings, don't read instructions, don't bother to get a license, nor do I even try to learn how to drive.
Not really. If you're the kind of person who builds custom computers, when you call them up just say you replaced the motherboard. If they really push (and I've never had a problem with that) then just say the previous one went bad and had to be RMA'd or replaced. They're happy to remove the old motherboard from the license and apply the license to your new one.
I think you're missing the part where the GUI and the OS are two different things.
Here's the deal. I am not a fan of Apple. If I weren't recommending a laptop to someone I would never recommend an Apple product. BUT! When it comes to laptops, Apple is really the only option. Why? Because you can walk down to the apple store and someone will fix any hardware problems for you. You can't get that with any PC maker. Heck, the best rated PC maker for customer support took a month to repair something for me, and that's after it took me weeks to get them to even look at it. If you think your laptop hardware is ever going to break or die within the timeframe of a warranty (hint: they almost always do), then Apple is really the only option.