Given the attention to video that SpaceX has given to their other activities, there's a good chance we'll get to see a video of this thing splashing down, depending on how precisely they can land it.
In other words, when it says it "cost the economy $24 Billion," what it really means is that the US government spent $24 billion less than it would have otherwise.
If that really was the problem, it could be fixed with a bill to buy $24 billion worth of paperclips.
Am I the only one who thinks we're approaching this backwards?
Why not just use KeePass or LastPass? Occam's Razor suggests it. In other words, why reinvent a wheel that has already been invented?
I do. It's a huge pain. It would be "simpler" to have it built-in to my browser. But there must be a reason Google hasn't done it. (Other than "LastPass already exists".)
Sure, it's shocking for someone who thought their passwords were safe in Chrome to realize that they're visible with four clicks. But the real issue is that Chrome passwords aren't really stored safely. If you get a virus on your system, it has full access to the passwords.
Honest question: why doesn't Chrome implement something similar to KeePass or LastPass? Is there some technical reason? Is it astoundingly difficult? Does it not actually provide additional security against malware?
No, because it would violate the 2nd law of thermodynamics.
Does the 2nd law of thermodynamics not apply to a steam generator?
I wonder if you could use this to concentrate low levels of heat and generate electricity from it. Not only would you be able to get energy out of (almost) nothing, (albeit, probably not much), but you could cool an area without producing a lot of waste heat.
I think there's a difference between breeding and evolution. Breeding plays with existing traits and amplifies/changes them. Evolution actually creates something new. You can't "breed" a dog to have wings or gills or anything that the ancestor wolves didn't have. But you can play with size and hair length and things like that.
In the video when the microwaves hit, one of the computers ejects it's CD tray and something falls out. What was it? What could cause that to happen? Did something trigger the eject functionality, or was it caused by overheating pieces inside somehow?
I never give security questions the kind of thing they ask for. If they want my mother's maiden name, they might get "Cheverolet Caprice" (a car I have never owned), or the name of the neighbors's dog that I hate. I really doubt that they are going to check to see if I gave a valid name.
Actually, I do this too. But I'm betting a lot of LinkedIn users don't.
This is LinkedIn, not your bank, not the government, nothing important.
Except my bank has security questions that ask would-be infiltrators for personal information about me--the sort of personal information that can be found on LinkedIn, or that contacts on LinkedIn are likely to know.
The article is comparing the technical regret to the common _use_ of the _word_ "regret," not the actual thing going on in our brains. I think there's a big difference in how most people use the word "regret" and what the technical word means.
The destruction would have been far less than that of Nagasaki or Hiroshima, since it would have detonated on the ground, instead of high in the air over the cities in Japan.
The only reason he didn't die is that there weren't any bullets around.