cartechboy reports for greencarreports.com, also mentioned in a forum post by email@example.com. Could it be an orchestrated campaign? No, impossible!
Can we go back to the pink ponies style, I think I liked that better.
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Yeah, the typo was perfect.
Actually you are mixing 2 stories.
JazzScheme backend was redone in Gambit/C and Cairo about 5 years ago, that was the "hundreds of thousands of lines of C code were replaced by about 30,000 lines of Gambit." The project owner is Guillaume Cartier, but Marc Feeley and some of his students were involved.
The ERP project build using JazzScheme flopped some time ago for the usual reasons.
1/8 | 1/16 | 1/32. I'm a statistical god!
Any true american failsafe mechanism will work half the time. Anything more and it's a communist conspiracy!
and many songs were thankfully lost along the way.
Do you really want to hurt me?
That and other rickrolls.
However most TV science fiction is monumentally crass, shallow and merely forms of kiddies fiction (cowboys, baddies, monsters) with a spaceship in the middle of it. Just adding a rocket or dressing an actor up in a rubber mask doesn't turn a pile of crap into science fiction it just makes it crappier.
Science-fiction != space opera
There's no science in space cowboys. More often than not, scifi is just lipstick on a pig. I love bacon or western as much as anybody, but when I want science in my fiction please use a different beast.
This is why books are better, you have 10 times the choice and the author doesn't need to put lipstick to please the crowds. Webcomics come close second, though.
Oh, we will off it entirely.
They're running IIS, that should be punishable by law.
They're broke. I think that's punishment enough.
"To provide crash protection for occupants not wearing seat belts, U.S. airbag designs trigger much more forcefully than airbags designed to the international ECE standards used in most other countries. "
When you are not wearing a seatbelt, the airbag will get there earlier to compensate. Maybe you were thinking about children, which represent more than half the airbag deaths.
There are no assinine rules of English spelling... because there are no rules to English spelling.
I defiantly agree with you. In principal, bad spelling could effect understanding. But as long as you reed it out loud, the sounds recapture there meaning. If the Japanese can hubble with wards such as kurisumasu, so can we.
13% of the U.S. population is black but they commit 50% of all murders and 55% of all robberies.
Well if 50% of "the poor" are black, that's normal. Mentioning one fact but not the other, that's what's racist.
Lies, damn lies and statistics. You have to use all the numbers to show which precise population is abnormally at risk. Not do sweeping generalizations.
And if you do random "stop and frisk" at a place where 90% are black, make sure 10% of your random targets aren't black.
You're welcome. Glad to be of use.
The analog I was referring to are, in this case, letter shapes. They don't need to be approximated with discrete pixels when you're using movable type, for example, or carved woodblocks; and even etched plates can use analog curves if the master image does, hence, no anti-aliasing.
The topic was anti-aliased font, in printed books. You'll be hard-pressed finding one of those that didn't go through a RIP, hence digital.
The analog workflow (be it manual typesetting or direct carving of master plates) is only used in limited artisitic endeavor. The goalposts have been moved off-topic.
Generally, books are printed with a press. Whether it uses movable type or etched plates, the printing technology is analog, even if digital technology is used to lay out the plate or type. That's why I made the distinction between analog vs. digital... analog type don't need to be anti-aliased, since their "pixels" are effectively molecules.
Ink spread softens the "pixel" edges, but calling molecules "pixels" might make people believe you have that level of control.
My statement about digital print was a hasty generalization. In retrospect, it's probably only a handful of digital printers that are capable of anti-aliasing, like one with 2-bit grayscale pixels that I read about somewhere.
You mean hexachrome printing, or at least a gray ink in addition to black?
No, the real problem is that ink has one and only one intensity and you cannot thin it out for anti-aliasing. And because of misregistration, using a second color will be counterproductive. Read http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Trap_(printing) if you don't understand why.