People have been cloning mammals for 20 years now.
So used to typing "user" in various contexts. I meant "/usr".
A lightweight one with X and xfce. Put
I wonder how hard it is to hack the bootloader?
Hey -- before sticking it to the Middle Class, how about getting Corporations to pay some fucking taxes?
How about closing Tax Holes that allow multi-billion dollar companies Apple and Microsoft to pay NOTHING in Federal Income Tax?
How about we revoke the NFLs Tax Exempt status? How about we impose an added tax on CEOs who makes more than 10x their average employee in direct salary and "bonuses"? How about we start taking money back from Companies that lay off US workers and raise prices on their goods and services here in the US to subsidize rock bottom prices in India and China as Big Pharma is so want to do?
How about we start going after those that are bleeding this country dry for their own short term monetary gain?
the act of deleting the data will also delete the evidence that would be used to establish a citizen's grounds for suing the NSA over its illegal data retention.
That's what the NSA said when they asked for permission to hold the data for more than 5 years.
So it will manufacture pen guns and 10 in 1 Rolex's?
Oh... it will only "detect a wide variety of substances and diagnose diseases"
Because we all know that Bond did forensics and cured the sick.
FYI: Bond was not a CSI type or a detective -- he was an assassin.
How right you are -- and since you are here, whining and complaining about who you "don't want to be" but who you clearly are. perhaps you'd be happy if they added the slogan "news for sanctimonious jag-offs", just for you.
Which phones with 128MB or 256MB of RAM run a modern version of Android?
My apology for using the wrong term. But my original line of reasoning stands. Wake me up if Jewish starts planning to question their bible and abolish it.
It was only while scouring a database that contained the registration cards of naturalized U.S. citizens that a Satoshi Nakamoto turned up whose profile and background offered a potential match. But it was not until after ordering his records from the National Archives
Guess the Privacy Act doesn't apply to individuals.
They are against evolution, and in general science, because science is all at odds with one of the most important fundamental "virtue" of Christian: faith. They want you to have faith in the Bible. But science is fundamentally against faith. Instead, science is built upon the lack of faith. Science says, don't blindly believe in *anything*. Science says, question the truth of *anything*, especially when what you see seems to go against it. And the progress of science is all from people disbelieving in common believe because of sound ground. All these, when applied to religion, reveals the truth of religion: something purely created by human beings to comfort their own ignorance.
How hard is it to set up a router with the network ssid "xfnintywifi " and gather up all the username/password combinations that people use to log on? Not hard at all.
If by "lab" you mean an acquired company that develops ONE SINGLE SOLITARY PRODUCT for use across various Walmart applications -- yeah, that's a lab. I interviewed there because they contacted me and the idea of working in an R&D capacity sounded intriguing (even if it was for Walmart), and the person I spoke to made it out like it was an R&D type of place with many internal projects and a "real startup culture". I was pretty pissed off to find out that no -- they just have one product there, will only have product in the foresee able future and as if that wasn't bad enough, that they were planning on relocating to Sunnyvale, because being out in Mountain View was too culturally diverse (my spin on that). What a waste of time, I really let the hiring manager have it when he circled back with the "good news" that they wanted to move forward.
Whenever I'm in Beijing, I like to rock my IIT 91440 Twin-Cartridge Respirator with Goggles, ideally with my Day-Glo Yellow Tychem Qc Chemical Protection Coveralls. Authorities don't give me a problem, they just assume I'm from North Korea.
1. Change sorting algorithm partway through, or use different algorithms on different subsets of the task. E.g. if you are sorting documents in a random order and suddenly notice a run that are all roughly in order, you'll intuitively switch to a different algorithm for that bunch. In fact, humans very often sub-divide the problem at large into stacks, and sub-sort each stack using a different algorithm, before finally combining the result. This is also relevant since sometimes you actually need to change your sorting target halfway through a sort (when you discover a new category of document/item; or when you realize that a different sorting order will ultimately be more useful for the high-level purpose you're trying to achieve;
2. Pattern matching. Humans are good at discerning patterns. So we may notice that the documents are not really random, but have some inherent order (e.g. the stack is somewhat temporally ordered, but items for each given day are reversed or semi-random). We can exploit this to minimizing the sorting effort.
3. Memory. Even though humans can't juggle too many different items in their head at once, we're smart enough that we encounter an item, we can recall having seen similar items. Our visual memory also allows us to home-in on the right part of a semi-sorted stack in order to group like items.
The end result is a sort that is rather non-deterministic, but ultimately successful. It isn't necessarily optimal for the given problem space, but conversely their human intellect is allowing them to generate lots of shortcuts during the sorting problem. (By which I mean, a machine limited to paper-pushing at human speed, but implementing a single formal algorithm, would take longer to finish the sort... Of course in reality mechanized/computerized sorting is faster because each machine operation is faster than the human equivalent.)