Ff only the manufacturers would stop changing the orders of those 4 buttons or even dropping search and having 3 buttons. The Nexus S phone differs from many, for example.
"Bigger" is relative. Many of the 10.1" widescreen tables have smaller surface area of screen than the 9.7" iPad at 4:3.
"As of the January 2009 Macworld Expo, Apple has announced that all music in iTunes will be available without DRM, and encoded at the higher-quality rate of 256 kbit/s."
Er, I should say neutral rather than ground there.
US power is 240V (+120V and -120V) to the building, it's just usually split in half (+120V with ground and -120V with ground) for the outlets. Our appliances (electric ovens, dryers, etc.) run on 240V. There is a car company selling charging units for 240V here, just have to wire it up properly.
There's no guarantee they're in the city of Cincinnati. Colerain Township, Whitewater Township, Crosby Township, Harrison Township, and the city of Harrison (just to name a few) are all between Cincinnati and the Ohio border with Indiana.
Since you said Indiana, I'm guessing you're living in College Corner up near Oxford, OH which adds a lot of Butler County to the mix.
Er... Good luck.
Back when I worked at an ISP, the dial-up PRI (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Primary_rate_interface) could see caller ID even if it was blocked. The PRI was through Sprint IIRC and the local telco was Cincinnati Bell, so it wasn't the same system.
and yes I messed up my quoting.
For software of any appreciable size, Perl has unfortunately died in industry. People just aren't using it for anything more than 10-line throwaway scripts.
I'm in industry at my day job and rumors of its demise are greatly exaggerated.
Perl 6 was something those of us in industry had been anticipating with glee. We expected it to modernize the Perl platform, and make it a contender against Java,
I'm sad to admit it, but instead of waiting for incremental Perl 5 releases for the next decade until Perl 6 is finally mature enough, the company I'm with has started to migrate from Perl to Python. Unlike the Perl community, the Python community has shown with Python 3 that they're capable of working together to create a major release with many new features in a relatively short amount of time (especially compared to the Perl 6 effort).
Rewriting our approximately 3 million lines of Perl code into Python has actually gone reasonably well. Although I was a staunch defender of Perl, I do have to give Python its kudos. Every day it looks more and more like we've made the right choice moving away from Perl, and towards Python.
Often times the effort of rewriting something is where you get your gains, regardless of which language you're doing it in (even the original). Learning from past mistakes, being more efficient, and adapting to new needs are all useful. You may have had the same gains from using PHP, depending on what you're liking.
I'm tired of Microsoft so Windows XP 64-bit is the last Windows I'll use. Been running Ubuntu on my home desktop and Fedora on my work laptop (at large corporation) for months now.
The descriptions are bad enough. I'll pass on seeing the real thing, thanks.
I only speak for myself at work, but as soon as the next release of the distribution is out I upgrade my laptop. It's so painless there's no reason not to, and I don't even have to reboot immediately if I don't want to.
I guess I need to tell my computer it can't run Windows XP 64-bit anymore...
A shame too, because it has worked just fine.
Every game I buy is followed by a visit to that site. No DRM or cd-in-tray garbage then.
Nope, completely different. Not Mac-like at all. I mean they're nothing like a bar at the bottom of the screen that lets you switch and/or run applications for your documents