So is removing them and pretending those places dont exist is a better solution?
Why? Just make it so that as far as the machines are concerned Gorillas are a subset of humans. And then keep the actual gorillas away from them.
You've got a reasonable point for more advanced machines, but for now I'd just as soon that they also avoid squashing dogs and cats...or, pretty much anything protoplasmic over, say, 5 pounds. Or 4. Slaugher house machines don't need to be intelligent, and shouldn't be. Not until things are FAR more developed.
And, really, wouldn't you just as soon that your car avoided running over that skunk? So if you adopt a variant of the precautionary principle, you can get most of the advantages without waiting for perfection.
That just means you must make more than one cut to isolate the segment you're working on, or you have to get your splice in while the trucks are on the way to the decoy cut.
“This is a big shock,” said Suchitra Sebastian, a condensed matter physicist at the University of Cambridge whose findings appeared today in an advance online edition of the journal Science. Insulators and metals are essentially opposites, she said. “But somehow, it’s a material that’s both. It’s contrary to everything that we know.”
Link to Original Source
Unfortunately, in this case the pain spreads around. The sluggard isn't necessary the one who suffers for it.
ISPs get stuck dealing with NAT because too many servers are only reachable via v4, servers get stuck scrounging v4 addresses (possibly at great expense) because too many ISPs don't support v6, etc.
Or are you simply alergic to the d,e,m,s,t and y?
You've obviously never worked on an embedded system. Sometimes in that space, you throw out absolutely anything and everything you don't absolutely positively have to include. That's why busybox exists and has a config menu that lets you choose exactly what commands to support. Likewise, dietlibc for when glibc is too big.
A simple firewall rule will provide all of the security NAT would provide and with a lower load on the firewall.
Just enable connection tracking, accept incoming related packets and drop the rest.
That was IANA running out of blocks to hand out to the RIRs such as ARIN.
Now, since it can't get any more, ARIN has also run out. The remainder are held by corporations and individuals and they have no obligation to hand them over.
Perhaps all of that was an attempt to motivate at least a lukewarm response to the obviously coming problem so people wouldn't end up running around with their hair on fire later.
No, it wasn't. It was predicted that IANA would soon run out of blocks to hand out to the regional registries unless allocation policies were tightened up. They were tightened, but in spite of that, it ran out in 2011. IANA was last predicted to ruin out on July 5th this year. They almost made it.
For that reason, only Africa has addresses to hand out now, but that will be exhausted in just a couple years.
I am aware that it can be taken out of the driver's seat (I do so every time), but I am also aware that doing so doesn't remove the dependencies on the libraries and that the systemd team is hard at work removing even that option.
You should try looking at the other pages, there's more than one there.
Meanwhile, if you think Jessie doesn't use systemd, you clearly haven't been paying attention to that either.
No, it exploded because an edict to run the test came down from on-high and heads would roll if it was delayed. So, to get things done within the deadline, it was assigned to the poorly trained night operators rather than the better skilled day operators. Then they did every don't in the book to avoid having to report failure after making a mistake. It was that final mistake of withdrawing all of the control rods trying to burn off the xenon poisoning that made it blow.
Steve Wozniak as an engineer, and as a person in general, is much more of an inspiration to me.
Yes, they just hate it when we keep them sorta-kinda semi honistish.