You are allowed to use it. You choose not to.
If there are way too many variables, then it probably is a really poor candidate for simulation in the first place, and it is just garbage in, garbage out.
Or just download a copy. Legal in many places since you have already bought it.
Well obviously since they have a tendency of getting rid of CD drives on new laptops.
All the inefficiencies stack up. 90% DC -> AC, say 80% for a crummy cheap appliance AC -> DC. You are suddenly down to 72% efficiency or 28% loss. Exactly what the article said.
Nope the death industry is doing pretty well. Make sure you fork out extra for a casket with a rubber seal so all the rotting gasses stay inside and explode the coffin once buried.
*cough* Some people get pleasure from being trolls on the internet so yeah whats so wrong with a game in comparison?
It isn't about trying to hide the malware, it is very obvious that it is there.
It is about thwarting any further analysis, or at least making it a pain in the butt.
So you know for a fact you've found a bit of malware, but as soon as you probe it to find it's secrets it kills its self.
Did you miss the bit where it said that it has wifi?
If you program it properly, then that means it fails safe.
Naturally the software wouldn't be running on Windows.
Not a single Google car has failed gracelessly.
Erm its already sorted out? There is a human in the car/truck you know for that exact reason.
It detects an unusual situation and gets the fleshy to take over.
And once a set of road works are mapped, the cars can learn from others that have already gone through.
Ideally the councils/counties would actually have some ability to control the autonomous cars, specify road closures and stuff like that before the car even gets close.
Wouldn't you prefer automated trucks?
Computers can see all directions at once, humans can't.
That is the main problem motorcycles have.
Technically you just described a fraction.
Oddly enough all the headlines state carbon dioxide, but the articles body says carbon monoxide.
Kinda makes sense, this would be an awful lot easier with carbon monoxide than dioxide.
You are clearly clueless about how Linux does it, and yes Windows can not do it.
On my servers, the DNS server runs under it's own user. It can't touch anything it isn't supposed to. The mail server runs under it's own. The web server runs under it's own. Hell even the server monitoring software runs under it's own user.
This is by default with nothing further to do - No service can muck with stuff it isn't allowed to, and even if there was autoplay on USB sticks, nothing on that USB stick could touch any of the services.
How does Windows compare again?