That is what I think every time I hear this idiot speak. 95% should do nicely.
Snowden's not the one short on credibility. That honor goes to the NSA.
So, it's a disease for which there is no prevention nor a cure
But there are some candidates in Phase 3 clinical trials at the moment, which all will work best if they can have an early diagnosis. I think that's why news of diagnostics tests is good. If any of these candidates pass their phase3 trials, they'd probably be on the market in 2017 - 2018.
Disclaimer: I have family working on LMTX.
* You can develop native apps in it for Android and iOS
* It is a more advanced language than the alternative languages, e.g. with its "async" language support. (which has been recently copied into Python, and is under committee review for inclusion JS and C++, but has been in VB/C# for four years already).
(disclaimer: I work on the C#/VB language design team at Microsoft. And I'm darned proud of it.)
Did God design us to believe in Evolution?
Or did Evolution breed us to believe in God?
I prefer to believe that God designed us to believe that Evolution would breed us to believe in God designing us to believe in Evolution's ability to breed us to believe in God.
I can. Here's the first step. (1) ignore the slashdot summary. (2) read the "CLAIMS" section of the patent. (3) then post about it.
In this case, what's being claimed is not a laser, is not a projection, and is arguably not even a keyboard.
Mod points anyone still reading this thread please - this is very interesting stuff.
I must admit to my shame that using supernovae type II for distance measurements hasn't really been on my radar at all, although I must have been in quite a few talks discussing it. Anything that can add redundant checks to the distance ladder absolutely has to be pursued.
You are required to keep a record of the transaction with the serial number. If the weapon you sold were used in a crime later, it will be traced back to you. The original retail sale is on record, that person (if not you) will then produce the name of the person he sold it to, which is either you or will lead to you via reiterating the same process. If you cannot produce the weapon or produce a receipt showing who you sold it to, then you're in trouble. But until and unless there is a criminal investigation to justify the intrusion, that information is no one's business.
What state do you live in where that is the law?
In Texas, your only responsibility when conducting a private firearm sale is that you must not have any reason to believe that the buyer is a prohibited person. You don't need to know their name, record anything, get a signature, or any of this.
I've sold in this manner the one time I was seeking to get rid of two handguns I no longer wanted. I took them to the gun show, and before I even got into the convention center a guy approached me and asked what I had in the cases. He looked them over. We haggled on a price for about 2 minutes. I asked if he was a prohibited person, to which he responded no. We exchanged goods and parted ways. The whole transaction took less than 5 minutes. 100% legal.
Heck, even assuming he was the head of a drug cartel, what *I* did was still 100% legal.
As far as what happens if those guns are ever used in a crime: I was the original retail purchaser of them, so the ATF will trace the guns back to me, and probably look and see that I live in a normal middle class neighbor hood in a low crime area, have a nice paying job, no debt, and haven't even had a traffic ticket in 13 years. If they even bother to contact me, I'll give them whatever details I remember about the guy I sold the guns to, and that'll be it.
There's no requirement that I have a record of who I sold to.
Can you really get that graceful experience when upgrading from MacOS 9 direct to a modern Mac today? That's the timescale we're talking about.
At redshifts of 0.03-0.08 you can hardly see the Hubble flow, man!
" In fact, I'm not quite sure whether the dark energy research that got the Nobel was strictly limited to type Ia supernovae..."
No, they were definitely intended to be SN1a.
Riess et al.: http://arxiv.org/abs/astro-ph/...
"We present observations of 10 type Ia supernovae (SNe Ia)..."
Perlmutter et al.: http://uk.arxiv.org/abs/astro-...
"...All SN peak magnitudes are standardized using a SN Ia lightcurve width-luminosity relation..."
The reason is that SN1a can be standardised -- although that's an empirical (i.e. phenomenological) relationship rather than a theoretical one, it seems to be basically robust, as this paper has demonstrated -- and therefore used as standard candles. Other types of supernovae can not be used in the same way; one cannot necessarily correlate a (corrected) brightness against a (corrected) redshift.
This doesn't say that samples aren't contaminated by supernovae that aren't actually Type 1a (and a few years back an explanation for tension between the so-called "Gold sample" and other datasets was that it may have been more contaminated), but the intention is to only look at Type 1as.
I'd also argue that they weren't particularly high redshift, but then for me a redshift of 3 or 4 is very much low redshift. Come to that, redshifts of 300 are low redshift.
...and the only place that will hire me with that description is the place I'm working at now. Very few private subcontractors are flying remote sensing satellites.
As an addendum, the day I put 'engineer' on my resume is the day my career is over. My degree is in theoretical physics. I have zero engineering background or training. I'm a scientist, and I can't compete with engineers for engineering jobs, nor do I want to. I've spent decades keeping the word 'engineer' off my job title and resume despite stupid managers trying to tack it on.
Um, I'm a calibration scientist. My job is to pick through data and look for errors, which I then correct. I'm a scientist, not an engineer, because the data and its errors are from real physical processes. (The data I work with comes from multispectral satellite instruments.)
If I can't call myself a 'Data scientist' on a resume, what term should I use? Approximately zero jobs are available for a 'Calibration scientist'.
. For one thing, string theory will probably need to be scrapped.
Not because of this. Supersymmetry and string theory address different problems and are more or less independent.