People do vote with the party. Or at least enough people do to establish broken democracies.
What they're doing is using data mining to locate biometric readings that aren't frequently followed by a negative health event.
Obviously those metrics will vary a bit on gender, age, and other "healthy" factors that nonetheless influence health.
Not to worry, spam ads aren't going anywhere. We just get targeted and spammed. Isn't the 21st century wonderful?
Roll eyes and move on. I'm sorry you don't know how nuclear power plants work, nor how solar flares cause damage, but get with the program, son.
Critical electrical components in nuclear power plants are more than sufficiently shielded from electrical spikes, and EMPs don't cause magical explosions. Nor, if a melt down were somehow to occur, an explosion an expected outcome.
The question becomes: how many people would die unnecessarily before we could recover, and how much of our annual GDP would it cost to perform the recovery?
Someone in the US energy department, at the very least, almost certainly has rough estimates of those questions, don't you think?
And, when, as is the case in North Carolina, those scumbags have gerrymandered both parties into "safe" districts, with the party most responsible having over 50% of the state as such?
Protest at the capital where they arrest hundreds of people on trumped up charges? Become a violent revolutionary over a tiny infrastructure debate?
Yeah, way to go Kimberly, you got petty revenge on people paying your employer, costing your company a small fortune in payoffs, and still likely losing them dozens of long-term customers, and almost certainly getting fired.
Good job, Kimberly!
I learned in school that almost 50% of software projects fail to deliver at all.
It's a little more complicated than that.
They have big all-in-one installer
A great many are run through dosbox, but others are old win95 games or whatever.
We're talking about a month-long project for a couple developers to convert the low hanging fruit that have an easy deployment target like that. And working out details with more modern indie game studios that natively target linux.
That T includes the vast majority of degrees given out at community colleges.
I'm kinda surprised you chose C# as:
A. Radically different from java
B. "Fine for small projects"
I code for work in C#, and for fun in either python or whatever is topical to the project.
I used to code for work in python, and for fun in C#, and before that any mixture of java, C, assembly, and scripty-fu-fu suited my professors.
No, just a personal impression how much my work computer sucks these days.
Everything persisted, including page file, going through a virtual drive that has a cryptographic algorithm applied both directions is slow as hell.
Well, I'm sure it cost at least a little more than doing just what they were contracted to do. It's just that we haven't gotten to the point of taking space launches for granted yet.
When we do, some middle manager will whine endlessly about this sort of experimentation.
You've got a mistake here.
Polygraphs aren't "baseless pseudoscience"
They're "Extremely unreliable devices based on a mixture of pseudoscientific assumptions and real biometrics". And the CIA isn't a court of law. They're aren't interested in finding the truth beyond a reasonable doubt. They're interested in pressuring you to tell them everything you can.