In some enterprise shops it is just SOP to reboot, usually a policy written by some change management managerial type who doesn't know when a reboot is actually required.
Then they'll get thrown out of the park and admission is not at all cheap.
I wonder what the demographic breakdown of people who actually apply for jobs at FB looks like? Comparing the two would be a more valid way of looking at it.
It's not just Vermont.
It's Charon, not Sharon and it has other satellites, Nix, Hydra, Styx, and Kerberos.
It was for marketing purposes and they never said it was anything commercially viable. They were also clear that it has to be used over a metal surface. You should get over yourself.
This just in: old, cool planets get hotter when their stars begin to die and dump hot stellar matter on them. No aspect of this is 'rejuvenation'.
If there will be in app purchases.
A good friend of mine bought the PC version of Skyrim even though he had the PS3 version just for the increased detail and the console.
The only assumption you should be making is that nothing is secure.
Seriously? I want my delivery to go to where I tell the vendor to send it, period. I don't need deliveries interrupting me when I am working. Send it to my home.
Right. Because helping further the Victorian Era sexual repression that's ingrained in our culture is a good thing. Hint: it's not. No, we don't need to go overboard with it. That being said, not so long ago 14 year olds were getting married and having children. Get over your sexual repression and just grow the fuck up.
And part of growing up is learning to not let the comments, jokes, and snickers get you. Stop being an apologist for stupidity.
For FitzRoy the forecasts were a by-product of his storm warnings. As he was analyzing atmospheric data anyway, he reasoned that he might as well forward his conclusions — fine, fair, rainy or stormy — on to the newspapers for publication. "Prophecies and predictions they are not," he wrote, "the term forecast is strictly applicable to such an opinion as is the result of scientific combination and calculation." The forecasts soon became a quirk of this brave new Victorian society. FitzRoy's forecasts had a particular appeal for the horseracing classes who used the predictions to help them pick their outfits or lay their bets.
But FitzRoy soon faced serious difficulties. Some politicians complained about the cost of the telegraphing back and forth. The response to FitzRoy's work was the beginning of an attitude that we reserve for our weather forecasters today. The papers enjoyed nothing more than conflating the role of the forecaster with that of God and the scientific community were skeptical of his methods. While the majority of fishermen were supportive, others begrudged a day's lost catch to a mistaken signal. FitzRoy retired from his west London home to Norwood, south of the capital, for a period of rest but he struggled to recover and on 30 April 1865 FitzRoy cut his throat at his residence, Lyndhurst-house, Norwood, on Sunday morning. "In time, the revolutionary nature of FitzRoy's work would be recognised," says Moore. "FitzRoy's vision of a weather-prediction service funded by government for the benefit of its citizens would not die. In 1871, the United States would start issuing its own weather "probabilities", and by the end of the decade what was now being called the Met Office would resume its own forecasts in Britain."