Right, and the 1st only applies to the quill and the printing press.
Guess which of those bulbs do okay outdoors in cold weather? Only incandescent.
And "reasonable" alternatives? You've got a funny definition of reasonable. Vastly more expensive without a corresponding increase in lifetime is not reasonable.
Stop trying to take them and maybe they'd stop single-issue voting.
Basically, the government hates that money laundering gives drug dealers a way to take "drug money" and give it a legit source.
Yes, but that works to the ISP/Cable/Phone companies' advantage. Driving up the price of Netflix reduces the competition force.
a) Not a "slight mistake" kind of deal. The instability on the GT is because it makes a lot of power and is extremely light: if you tell it to go, it GOES. At highway speeds, it's not some nutso-unstable car.
b) What car does Ferrari deliver to the track and then take away? They may offer a service for that, but there's not a single model you can buy from them that can't be delivered to your garage. It may not be registered for on-road use, but they don't take possession of the car after you use it.
Given I've done the exact same thing on a motorcycle with zero electronic assistance (although with probably a proportionate amount of luck), yes, yes we can. Electronics beat humans at reaction time, but they don't beat skilled drivers in response quality.
On a side note, sounds like fun.
Not true. In many states having the gun accessible at all is illegal. You can legally transport them if the guns and ammo are in separate locked compartments or container, per Federal law, but just locking up the ammo doesn't fly in all states.
Would still only result in whole numbers, assuming nhtsa_rating is some form of uint.
Try again. He's shed a large chunk of his wealth into charity. If I remember correctly, most of his wealth is invested to make money to give to charity and provide a continuous income stream for charity.
It doesn't matter where the fuel source was located originally: a debris impact can significantly relocate a fuel line. Some engine bays aren't very big, particularly in small cars, so the move doesn't need to be significant. Wind at highway speeds also tends to aerosol dripping fluids extremely well which leads to an easily ignitable air:fuel ratio and many fuel-coated surfaces. Add multiple high-heat sources to the mix (exhaust, catalytic converter, etc) and things happen in even the best designed cars.
Simply put, debris impact causes rather unpredictable results. You do what you can to mitigate the risk but you cannot eliminate risk from an unknown impact. Tesla is doing a pretty damn good job at minimizing damage done and protecting human life.
That's my thinking as well. They've got a 1/4" plate of steel shielding the battery, but there's a lot of force involved in hitting stationary objects at speed. That's like blaming standard car design when debris severs a fuel line and ends up pouring fuel all over the exhaust manifold, or cracking the oil pan to similar effect.
Hitting things in your car is dangerous, news at 11.
SR-72fri, SR-72mon, and maybe even a SR-72wed if we're lucky.
Fairly renewable? You mean completely renewable? You plant a crop, harvest the food, the excess biomass is sent to the generator, the ash from the generator gets sold off as fertilizer, which helps grow the crop. The CO2 released during the burning gets pulled back in during the growing. And the food ends up as fertilizer eventually as well.
How many government employees have you actually worked with? I've dealt with lots of Democrats that LOVE the system and can't be bothered to do their job. The lack of an efficiency feedback loop means cruft builds up naturally. Government has no such feedback, so yes, it is intrinsic.