Some times you need to dig through code and figure out what the hell's going on so you can figure out why it's broken and fix it. And it's not like Google is the only one submitting bugs.
Then your complex part is terrestrial, where it's not offsetting potential payload and easier to maintain.
I know it sounds simple on paper - the rocket's still moving and you don't want to damage it. But it's worth thinking about. If your claws end in horseshoe-shaped claws and those claws have rollers (so the rocket can move up and down with little friction - think jerking off the rocket if that helps), then those rollers could be locked in place after landing.
The old one is an ATI (HD 6990M). It handles linux gaming alright, it really depends on the game. Windows gaming it's great at - I just don't boot window often. The new laptop has an nvidia because I do feel that the nvidia drivers will be better in linux. Over the past 20 years I've given both companies some love.
You may say "why do I care if I don't use Verizon?" and I'll respond with "and first they came for the Jews". If you think that's a big jump, well maybe it is, but you need to protect rights for all of the people or you don't deserve the rights you have.
The post apocalypse 4 legged version. Eats grass (biomass), exhausts fertilizer, very green edition.
I should have also included
Normal: what we consider normal glasses are those for near-sighted people who need them to see far away. These are thinner than coke-bottles and don't have the bug-eyed affect.
Bi-focals: have a half-circle shaped area in the bottom of each lens at a different power (for reading) while the rest of the lens is set for regular viewing
Progressive: has the regular lens gradually change to reading power so you don't have the tell-tale line (and power jump) associated with bi-focals.
It's not that just "being open source" automatically means code is being validated by lots of eyes. It means that you can look at the code. All we need is more people interested in doing that, or paid to do so. They also need to have the knowledge/skill necessary to do that.
And as always, being closed source would not have made the issues easier to find. And then you'd be at their mercy waiting for a fix. These were all found and all fixed relatively quickly, so let's focus on that.
SSL certainly isn't a simple library. Increased complexity makes it easier to make a mistake and harder to find it.
If I'm running some software to stress test a web server (such as jmeter) am I going to auto-blocked by the software? And if so, am I going to have a means to dispute the blockage?
Also, in reference to "when it does block" it could just block you leaving their network. That way they could point you toward antivirus software or other cleaning utilities hosted on their network.