Recently I noticed that Texas Hold'em is only half of the game. The betting is the real strategic part. Unless the bot can do this well, I don't it will ever really "beat" a human player.
Does no one read the second amendment? Where does it say firearms? We have laws against switch blades, slung shot, and computer programs (now revoked due to first amendment stuff) and other "arms". Restrictions are all a joke going off of fear and often racism rather than what is logical and the best for society.
I believe slung shot, switchblade, and brass knuckle laws followed similar paths.
You think that is bad, you should look at the per-capita bias for old white men committing suicide in the US. Clearly their should be some program to help others close this gap.
I wonder if this is really a gender thing. What is the break down of male and female contributions in the different wikipedia languages?
Thank goodness, Thor has always been a somewhat out of touch less bright blond, hopefully they do not pidgin hole this character as a dumb blond girl.
Honestly, of the different things I have studied all had jargon that could have been explained in simpler terms, often in shorter common words. So much of it is a wall to the "stupid" people and their understanding.
Other times there are specific concepts with only one word. These need to be simplified and taught to when it is being introduced in journals, but that would be work and very few people have been trained to speak to laymen.
Even within the sciences some shorthand jargon means one thing in chemistry and another in in biochemistry.
Then it would be the same as pi, and that would just be silly.
If I remember correctly the origins of copyright came from Britain and was pretty much forced on the US.
I doubt we will ever run out. What will happen is that it will become more expensive as the low hanging fruit gets used up and efficiency and alternatives become a better bang for the buck and we migrate to other technologies. I'd rather be on the early adopters end of this one.
The only safety I've seen arguably fail is the 1911 grip safety. Some hands just didn't seem to fit right, and some other oddball issues.
Sorry, I am going to be a bit pedantic with your first sentence.
Yes and no. Ruger had a pistol that some yahoo was playing with loaded, hammer down. It was a single action revolver that while he was twirling it on his finger dropped it and shot his wife in the head. They recalled it and added an additional safety so that the only time it could discharge was when the hammer was pulled back. I believe that Smith and Wesson had a "Hammer the Hammer" campaign to prove their safety. Trigger guards and trigger pull are also part of the overall safety make up as are safeties to ensure a hammer doesn't fall on a round until a semi-auto's chamber is locked.
So yes the trigger block acts that way, but many firearms have several redundancies that fall under the heading safties.
I was thinking a similar thought. I never wear gloves. Gloves suck. I knew of a person that wondered why it burned a while every time they put their gloves on, turns out they contaminated the inside and were particularly sensitive to the stuff. Habaneros I handle with care and don't devein or remove seeds and I don't leave with stinging fingers. At most I'll hold the pepper down with a fork and cut through the tines if i want a really fine/messy cut.
The instructions don't tell you to take off the gloves either. Hope the person removes them before peeing or picking their nose. At some point you have to assume a level of knowledge from the reader, so either place an about page in the front of the book about every ingredient and warnings about it so that people can look up unfamiliar ingredients or leave that to the reader to look up. For the most part people will just want to reference the recipes in a cookbook and will not have to re-learn how to chop hot peppers every single time they make salsa. For that there should be a separate basic kitchen skills book. Heck I've seen some good cooks with bad habits that could use that (myself included).
The original point might be good, but I think they could have found a better example.
I'd like to see that study. It seems to me that the kind of people that would take those courses may have had some selection bias.
I like time to be a standard, historically the sun moon combination had benefits. DLST is not standard. Different parts of the world observe it on different dates and for different amounts of time. So we are kind of screwed because even if we did change other places won't for whatever reasons. The US isn't even consistent within itself. Using standard time just make a nice standard, and if your company wants to deviate, it can have summer hours and winter hours like my old company did. For me it really doesn't matter because 1 hour with the daylight swings we have is to little and just messes up the clocks.