You pay according to the risk, not the actual value. Toyota, Hyundai... all low-end cars are notorious for their high insurance costs because the demographics of the car owners. They are much more likely to get stolen, broken into, get into an accident, much more likely to have a young person or someone irresponsible driving them. You don't drive an Infiniti if you're a poor, irresponsible kid in the inner city you drive an Infiniti if you're in your mid-to-late 30's, have a well-paying stable job, family, house in the suburbs etc.
I live near the Erie Canal. You can't get something that big through it. It barely fits a passenger your boat at some points. I know at least a couple of locations in a 50 mile stretch where it would get stuck in the area.
People (proper) have made the case but were simply rejected. The People (the people the government works for) have a far bigger influence on this than the governed.
Only that the Windows HAL does not do so for non-HID like phones and that the HAL cannot (as said above) send those events to user space where iTunes (should) live. You can off course run the daemon as SYSTEM which would fix it but would leave iTunes as being a huge exploit.
The only way I have figured to check for USB devices in user space is to read in the entire device table then use a filter mechanism to select for my vendor id and device id. If that fails, loop the same query again and this does indeed eat a lot of CPU cycles. Luckily I only have to do it when the computer boots.
Learn to Google it! James Dyson is the 'inventor' of the cyclone vacuum cleaner. Nothing to do with Freeman Dyson.
Or whatever bacteria/virus decides to develop itself in those vats of meat...
Meat is a relatively expensive source of proteins and other nutrients however eating (cooked) meat does provide a very rich source of those nutrients that require less energy to metabolize which has allowed us to evolve our brain structures to become more intelligent.
We do eat comparatively more meat since the industrial revolution than the cultures before us to the point that we may be eating too much meat, that's true and the poor in some countries still don't have easy access to meat as we do here in the west. However to go entirely vegetarian/vegan as a species would probably not be evolutionary the best way of survival unless everyone has sufficient control over their entire living environment and enough alternative food sources.
A mistake a lot of vegans/vegetarians make is to not replace their protein sources sufficiently (soy, beans
Criminals are pretty dumb. The smart criminals would first launder the cash in small non-suspicious amount (can you break a hundred?), then spend it.
Even then, there are lots of other things that can be tracked down - you don't have a job yet you afford a really nice car, you have little to no living expenses out of your bank account, you pay cash for stuff that most people have to loan for...
Buying rolexes and fancy cars is just plain dumb. Spend the money in small amounts at inconspicuous places, by the time the money recirculates back to the bank it's been so far diluted it's almost impossible to track.
If consumers are not violating copyright or some other law, - emphasis mine
There are already plenty of laws that make such stuff illegal (contract law, copyright law, patent law, DMCA,
Voltage is a slimeball company though. They typically sell to really big institutions for many times the original quoted costs once you figure in all the 'appliances', upgrades, support contracts, implementation engineers and contractors and then their product usually doesn't deliver. They're the PWC, PeopleSoft or Gartner of e-mail.
Most SMTP servers can communicate over SSL or TLS with each other these days and if you set it up correctly (eg. Postfix), it will do so and fallback on non-encrypted methods.
For message encryption, you're better off giving each person a personal SSL certificate (setting up a PKI should've been done for other purposes already) and all of the clients I know off support SSL encryption.
During IE6, we DID have WebKit and Mozilla, Mozilla/Netscape being the largest portion of non-IE browsers, even at it's peak it had ~80% market share but by then there were already a lot of GOOD competitors.
And I did real enterprise development in that time, there were some workarounds for IE6 but those can (and should) be loaded in conditionally because you don't know whether the next service pack for IE was going to fix it and while developing it, you shouldn't presume that those problems exist - you code against HTML & CSS, the first thing you do is launch the validator to make sure you don't have bugs, then you test against a couple of browsers and fix browser-specific stuff if necessary using conditional statements.
So what you're saying is that you have tons of bugs in your CSS and JS and can't be bothered to fix it? JS and CSS were standardized by the time IE5 came out, if it doesn't work on other browsers it is a bug and should be fixed.
A timing belt change will take approx. 1-2 hours with the right tools on a small engine, DOHC engines can take 4-6 hours. I have done it on older VW's in 30 mins. What a lot of shops do is tack on a water pump change as well and add 1 or 2 hours + parts.
Depending on where you are and what type of car you have you can thus get it done for $150 or $1500. Dealerships around here charge $120 (GM) - 200 (Mercedes)/hour, shops generally charge between $80 and $120 or you can get some not-so-savory places that probably aren't insured or anything for $50 or $60/hour (although I wouldn't trust those with a timing belt).
Really? I had a 1MB SSD in my 80286 (yes, it did cost a pretty penny). SSD's have been available for a very, very long time in the industry very specifically for the automotive and aircraft industry. Only recently (last 10 years) have SSD's come in the price range for workstations and last 4-5 years for general desktop computers but even 4-5 years ago SSD's were very affordable ~$2-3/GB (Intel with the X25 series)