this. dogecoin. your tower will help get to the moon.
The thing is, it's very inefficient to outsource your diet to animals - have them eat plants and then eat them. If you just eat the plants yourself it take almost an order of magnitude less resources to feed you. We are used to a world where, when we need more resources to make food we just strip another load of primary forest, but there ain't much left any more. The population of the the world is only going upwards and the resources it takes to feed a person are becoming more of an issue. It only take one city to run out of food or water for a few days before we start to see how important this is.
It only matters if you want to have a dependable water supply. Most cities wouldn't last many days without water supply, and they need a steady flow, with plenty of overcapacity to get through the dry periods.
No this is wrong thinking. Most of the water that is used to generate meat goes into growing the crops to feed the animals, and most of this is lost directly through respiration of the plants. The pee is neither here nor there. Outsourcing your diet by growing plants to feed animals and eating the animals is grossly inefficient on so many levels.
yes, many times most days and i usually find what i want
Only one coin is going to the moon, and I think you know which one! much mine, so moon.
cold fjord writes "The Verge reports, "NASA is now working with private companies to take the first steps in exploring the moon for valuable resources like helium 3 and rare earth metals. Initial proposals are due tomorrow for the Lunar Cargo Transportation and Landing by Soft Touchdown program (CATALYST). One or more private companies will win a contract to build prospecting robots, the first step toward mining the moon. Final proposals are due on March 17th, 2014. NASA has not said when it will announce the winner."
of course they will tell you what it is if you pay them
If a company is not a person, how do they have any rights?
>who wants a currency that can swing +-20% in a day? Daytraders? > i don't know how deep the market is BTC Market cap currently around $11billion
Maybe, maybe not. It depends on the application and the user. We're seeing tablets advertised like crazy these days, and a trip to any busy coffee shop with free wi-fi will make it obvious that while there may not be as many tablets in use as notebooks, you see a lot more of them than you did five years ago, when it seemed like Bill Gates was the only person who had one, which he tried to show off as often as he could. In 2010, Apple debuted the iPad, and before long tablets were all over the place. So, on behalf of people we know -- and there are more than a few -- who either sneer at tablet computers or aren't sure they need one, we turned to David Needle, editor of TabTimes.com, for advice on what kind of tablet to buy -- assuming we need to buy one at all.
Chromebooks, and ChromeOS have come a long way, and this year two of the best selling laptops at Amazon are Chromebooks. Computerworld calls it a punch in the gut for Microsoft. "As of late Thursday, the trio retained their lock on the top three places on Amazon's best-selling-laptop list in the order of Acer, Samsung and Asus. Another Acer Chromebook, one that sports 32GB of on-board storage space -- double the 16GB of Acer's lower-priced model -- held the No. 7 spot on the retailer's top 10. Chromebooks' holiday success at Amazon was duplicated elsewhere during the year, according to the NPD Group, which tracked U.S. PC sales to commercial buyers such as businesses, schools, government and other organizations. ... By NPD's tallies, Chromebooks accounted for 21% of all U.S. commercial notebook sales in 2013 through November, and 10% of all computers and tablets. Both shares were up massively from 2012; last year, Chromebooks accounted for an almost-invisible two-tenths of one percent of all computer and tablet sales."
much fear many uncertainty very doubt
Don't even think about searching for Scunthorpe
I thought this was done in the 90's by NatWest but ended up being bought up and turned into loyalty card systems, rather than kept as cash that people could actually use to buy useful things.