Makes me wish I got in on the bitcoin craze back in the start
Well, I did run a miner for a month back at the start. Then I forgot about it. The recent story about the guy who put 18$ in BT 4 years ago and just bought a house with it, made me check my wallet. It took an entire day to catch up and then I had... exactly 0 BT ! Something escapes me here.
PS: As a foreigner (again), I've never groked Shakespeare. It's just painful to read. And having had to study Richard III three years in a row in English classes, I've grown a certain hatred for him.
PPS: if there's ONE classic I'd recommend, it's the Illiad. That thing is pure Rambo, blood, guts and testicles. And interesting to boot. Just get a prose translation in modern english.
Try Netrunner, it comes from the company that supports kubuntu, is based on kubuntu but is more polished and complete.
Thanks. I've been using Kubuntu for years and the whole family uses it now. I wonder if Ubuntu fades away what it will mean for Kubuntu...
You aren't successful because there is no evidence to back you idea
How about, before you put life changing drugs inside animal fodder, YOU prove that it's REALLY harmless. Why should the burden of proof be upon me ?!? And you know what, I've been following this for a long time, and there are more and more studies that prove that it is indeed a root cause of resistance buildup. 50% of all chicken meat produced in the US has some form of germs with antibiotics resistance, and (from memory) 30% of ground beef. Look it up, it's in the articles above.
As for being a douche for shortening a word, are you grasping at straws or what ?
It's not that Origin of Species is exactly a new book. By the time we developed the antibiotics evolutionary biology was well understood.
Market forces vs. scientists sounding the alarm: “It is not difficult to make microbes resistant to penicillin in the laboratory by exposing them to concentrations not sufficient to kill them There is the danger that the ignorant man may easily underdose himself and by exposing his microbes to non-lethal quantities of the drug make them resistant.” -- Fleming while accepting his Nobel prize in 1945