Rather than an encryption gateway, having your email client handle encryption avoids the problem of man-in-the-middle attacks between the gateway and the client.
I don't have much reason to encrypt, but Thunderbird has my certificate installed and does my digital signing. This is not unusual for a modern email client.
Yes, I find that more than half the time I am charged the tax rate for the city in which the post office that serves my address is located; which is about triple the tax rate that actually applies at my address. I put this down to the use of some database somewhere that uses 5-digit ZIP codes instead of 9-digit ones to determine the tax rate.
And the vast majority of the companies that overcharge me in this way simply ignore requests to fix the problem. I vote with my dollars, and tell them that I'm doing so, but none of these companies (i.e., the ones who don't immediately respond and correct the tax on the order) has ever cared enough to fix the problem even after my complaint.
I have to wonder if it's even legal for a company to charge me tax that I shouldn't be charged. What do they do with the money? One assumes they send it to the city in question, but in any case the whole system seems remarkably free of any checks or chances to correct errors.
As far as I can tell, I have all of the smartphone benefits without much of the cost.
Does anyone have any stories where they use Latex outside a university?
I've never been a fan of LaTeX, but I use TeX for novels, and have done for about two decades now.
By the way, I've been told by doctors for at least 20 years that a magenta tint sometimes helps. This isn't really new art.
Well, the only implementation so far is floating-point. I suspect the fixed-point performance would be a lot better if we ever get that written. It can keep up with real-time on a Raspberry Pi or an old Atom laptop.
Correct me if I am wrong, but the technology we are talking about here is merely splicing some reconstucted sequences into existing human cells.
You don't have to synthesize the entire cell. Only the nuclear and mitochondrial chromosomes matter. If you can replace the ones in a normal cell, what you have after division is the primitive cell reborn. You have to do this to a lot of cells, and grow them for a while, to get one without significant damage.