Maven is such a waste of time
Yeah, yeah, I know, "The good old days of Turbo Pascal 3 with only one source file", but still
It's too vague to actually implement it without reverse-engineering WebKit first.
Seems somebody already did that for you.
Man! You are lucky tonight!
"This site works best with..." remember the loathe 'we' used to have for that phrase, because it was almost invariably followed by "Internet Explorer"?
Oh, you youngsters.
I, for one, remember when 'we' loathed it because it was invariably followed by Netscape.
(Though some tried to be cute and claim 'Mosaic')
Why would they do this? It has to be something they can sell or bargain with. So does this mean they'll try to lower the price they pay to Dell for preinstalling Ubuntu (if, in fact, they're actually paying for this). Or are they planning to create an adware-version of Ubuntu?
Neither seems very likely, so
Went back today as it came up on a local newspaper. It appears they've fixed it. Now works on Moonlight (running 10.04 on an x64)
Actually, it requires Silverlight. Even with Moonlight installed I get:
Sorry, but Silverlight is not supported on this operating system.
Silverlight works on Windows and on Mac OS (Intel only).
God isn't dead, he just moved to Orion!
This is obviously because gravity does not exist, but the observed effect is a result of an higher intelligence pushing things down.
I have at least 14 virtual machines installed. Most are never used, but as long as I *can* install any OS in a VM, I do, and I check it out for a while. Then, new OS or new version.
I even try different VM's, so there's Ubuntu, Kubuntu and xUbuntu 9.04, Windows XP, Vista and 7 on VirtualBox and on VMWare... No wonder I manage to fill up even a 200GB disk.
And, in addition to video and music, each full branch of our product takes up about 1 gig...
So, if I sell laptops for $10 000, I can get 100% of the Exclusive PC-marked? Woohoo!
We've done this before, it's not very interesting. It could be interesting to look at the profits they make, but the percentage of some arbitrary set point?
Philosophy: A route of many roads leading from nowhere to nothing. -- Ambrose Bierce