If indentation isn't forced, then they can learn the hard way (e.g. tracking down a bug through their own horribly formatted code) about why you pay attention to making it look nice and readable even if the compiler doesn't force you to do so.
I feel like forcing indentation in the language is a crutch for people who can't figure out how the tab key works.
Anyway, unless you don't sweat I don't see how you wouldn't notice the nasty looking (and smelling) whiteness every night you took the thing off. I guess you could have low sweat and fare skin, or something.
I never take my watch off and have never ever had even a hint of that problem. Since you mentioned "on the spectrum", I'd bet there were some sensory issues going on and you were cranking the band down tight.
Also, I'd find it more annoying to have to charge my phone every other night. It's a lot easier to have something as a routine you do every day at the same time, rather than to try and remember to do something on only odd days.
Built-in A/C and UV light to compensate for the sweatiness and tan-marks that come from wearing a watch. This is the no. 1 reason why I would never consider wearing a watch again. Obviously I'm joking with the subject line.
I wish you were joking about the reason too.
I've worn a $15 casio watch (I replace it every few years as the faceplate gets scratched up) for the last 15 years and I've never gotten a tan line (and no, I actually do do a lot of outdoor things) or suffered from issues with sweat or hair being caught.
Are you buying some kind of metal banded watch and then shoving it up your arm to make it as tight as you can or something?
I can't even stand the thought of owning a smartphone model that requires recharging every day.
What's so hard about plugging it in before you go to sleep at night?
Homeless people do not piss in inconvenient places because they hate your freedom, they do it because they have nowhere else.
No, they do it because they're mentally ill homeless people. Or do you think that all of them are just normal guys who just got a little unlucky and couldn't find a job for 20 years straight?
today's EE's dont' even know how to solder. its pathetic. they run a sim and type on keyboards. some don't even use test gear, like scopes.
I think that's more of a "todays college graduates" issue than anything specific to EEs. I'm a computer science major and I can solder, use a dmm/osciliscope/spectrum analyzer, program PICs and microcontrollers, design (simple) PCB layouts, design (simple) circuits, etc. I'm even working on a summer project to build a theremin using surface mount parts. This is all in addition to the standard CS skillset, and I do it because my immediate reaction to coming into contact with something I don't know or don't understand is to try and learn all that I can about it.
But then I've got classmates who don't know any of that stuff, and also constantly struggle with even simple CS concepts. They don't want to learn new things, they just expect that now because they did the bare minimum of effort to obtain a degree they'll land a 100k a year job doing "coding". Even though they still have only the vaguest idea about what coding actually is or how to do it. I know someone who's theoretically starting on their junior year, yet struggles with things such as implementing a function in a java program (and the entire early CS curriculum is basically in java, so it's not like a language issue or something). The scary bit is that a lot of these people have already graduated.
Except VB6 is not a central tenant of any religion that I have ever heard of.
Obviously you've never met a python fanatic then.
Aiding in the push for more research is the development of two-way cargo ships by SpaceX, which should allow for return of research materials (formerly a hurdle to doing useful experiments). NASA soon aims to send new earth-monitoring equipment to the station and expanded rodent facilities. And geneLAB will send a range of model organisms like fruit flies and nematodes into space for months at a time."
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If you can't have your data available to demonstrate what you're doing it lawful, and you are going to delete it, then only reasonable conclusion is what you are doing cannot be proven lawful.
Therefore, the program is not lawful, and you need to stop.
So if you're not going to answer the questions to demonstrate your innocence, and your memory is fuzzy anyway, then the only reasonable conclusion is that you're guilty and therefore need to be thrown in jail?
That's a bit of a dangerous precident to be setting.
The findings significantly change the understanding of conditions beneath the West Antarctic Ice Sheet where accurate information has previously been unobtainable.
The Thwaites Glacier has been the focus of considerable attention in recent weeks as other groups of researchers found the glacier is on the way to collapse, but more data and computer modeling are needed to determine when the collapse will begin in earnest and at what rate the sea level will increase as it proceeds. The new observations by UTIG will greatly inform these ice sheet modeling efforts."
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