If seven ate nine, I can imagine them wanting to stay clear of the whole cannibalistic feud.
I just encountered a link about refracta. It turns out to be absurdly easy to fork Debian, at least for now.
Refracta is rather close to Debian testing. Its home page
At http://forums.debian.net/viewt... it is described as
(for testing, without libsystemd0, it's pinned).
It even uses the Debian repositories!
Are there any other forks?
OK. I don't know enough about FreeBSD and Dragonfly to get the joke. Can someone explain?
Yes, so it does. I stand recorrected.
I missed that it was lithium *ion* cells.
And lithium will burn aggressively in water. ripping the oxygen right out of the water molecules to do so, incidentally releasing hydrogen, which is also flammable if it ever escapes to the atmosphere.
There might just be aa safety concern.
There are very very few production contexts in whch stopping a moment for garbage collection is a problem. Outside of those, failing to use a type-safe, garbage-collected language is malpractice..
Since there was an 'and' between the main clauses, commas were appropriate.
Don't know about phones, but an Android tablet, the Asus Transformer, works fine with a real keyboard.
One Password to rule them all, One Password to find them,
One Password to bring them all and in the darkness bind them
Still waiting for my ARM Linux laptop with a good touchscreen.
You probably mean prescribed, not proscribed, in several places.
Because I like writing code generators, and the ARM has a nice instruction set.
Not to mention battery life.
I've been trying to maintain an e-subscription to to Analog for some time now, mostly because I've run out of room for books in my hose and I've reached the point where, for every paper book that comes into the house, I need to find a book to throw out. It has been an exercise in frustration. e-subscriptions are handled by independent businesses, not by the publisher (as paper ones seem to be). And they've been closing one after another. First fictionwise closed, apparently subsumed by Barnes & Noble, which sells only within the US. I switch to Sony despite their reputation with rootkits. Then the Sony reader drops my subscription so I have to resubscribe, and a few months later the reader store closes to North American subscribers. They've handed over their customers to Kobo, which in OK for books (I read my books on a Kobo device anyway), but they abandoned their magazine subscribers. Kobo, on the other hand, treats Analog like most epublishers treat magazines, that is, as throwaway items. They even delete your magazines as a service when they're a certain number of months old. I'm told it's possible to take some action to keep them around longer, but I have no idea what that is.
Not to mention the ever-present DRM.
Publishers need to get their act together if e-publication is to work for readers. Tor and Baen seem to have figured it out. Few others.
And, no, not a locked-down one.