In that case their mobile web presence has the Android devices covered. It's not perfect but it is useful so why make a native app?
A girl is a woman in pupae form. Typically they're too young to be attending university. Technical schools have fewer women but they're there. At non-technical schools, even research schools, women are in the (slight) majority.
Google Docs, like LibreOffice, can insert equations written using LaTeX notation.
I don't think you can write while never having your hands leave the keyboard (you must at least tap/click the "New Equation" button) but I don't know how easy it is to operate that way in any desktop program that renders input.
BTW, MS Word's Equation Editor lets you enter LaTeX also, it's not some superpower only open source software has.
I'm not promoting any one of these choices, just pointing that by writing math & notation as TeX is useful feature in a number of document creation programs, online and offline.
Redbox does games as well as movies now. As with movies, it's only the newest and most popular ones.
Your whole stance looks like you have no understanding of the problems that can be faced.
Why assume the worst? More likely he wasn't inclined to go into that level of detail here.
If he's already going so far as to prevent the use of USB flash drives isn't it likely that email attachments are handled in a similarly aggressive manner (e.g. executables automatically removed, remaining attachments quarantined, etc.)? Workstation backups needn't include email; email belongs on email servers local copies are just a cache.
There is a course at the University of Northern Iowa called "The Anthropology of Zombies" this semester
That sounds better than a course offered by an English department but until there's one cross-listed between Criminal Justice and Medicine, it's all just talk!
I think you're underestimating the public good from what Google provides but even so, the universities get their own copy of the data for their books so they can do even more with it, as copyright allows.
To borrow a phrase from Michael Jackson.. What have you done for me lately?
That's Janet! Miss Jackson if you're nasty.
InftyReader is a program that specializes in doing OCR on scientific documents and mathematical formulas. It saves documents in a variety of formats including LaTeX and MathML.
Two unfortunate things about it: 1) it's a Windows binary 2) it costs $900USD for 2 concurrent use licenses. It was free until they licensed a conventional OCR engine to better handle the text (its non-math recognition was pretty bad before).
The tricky part of the argument is this. It's not the publishers who are fighting this. They love expanding the e-book market. Indeed the publisher selling the e-book rights might never have bought the audio rights from the author.
According to a panelist recorded for The Command Line Podcast, publishers typically do buy the audio rights and a whole bunch of other rights from the author but usually don't to use them unless a work proves to be popular enough to justify the added expense to produce an audiobook edition.
However, I think the panelist is most familiar with a niche genre so what's typical in her experience may not be typical in others'.
This test is open until the 5th of August and seems to be much, much harder than what one would expect, even for experienced developers of sound codecs, at bitrates that the public would find "too little", as the comments on the thread at the discussion forums (see: http://www.hydrogenaudio.org/forums/index.php?sho
Do you think that you have good ears? That 64kbps is "too little"? Then try it for yourself and participate. Your participation will help us improve the codecs so that they are even closer to being "transparent" at such "low" bitrates."