having a university degree is "overqualified" for a barista job.
Not if you were a liberal arts major.
We need fewer white males and more women and minorities to go to college!
Hasn't that been exactly the trend for some time now?
So they've invented soda?
That's "Pop" up north and "Soda Pop" in between.
It's "coke" down south. Regardless of whether or not it's actually pepsi or RC.
It still boggles my mind how we live in the Information Age and this data was not automatically uploaded and calculated. I'm not saying it dosent require a human to sign off on, but it's mildly insane it isn't all automatically calculated and simply checked.
Is there some reason they shouldn't just use 100% thrust at takeoff and make sure the cargo being carried was less than the maximum capacity?
I'm looking for two things: clarification of his sentence structure, and more detailed documentation on the birth defects he's talking about - exposure values, developmental windows during exposure, type of defects, as much data as he can cite.
I have a wife who is seven months pregnant and a 3D printer that mostly runs ABS. You do the math about why I'm digging for detailed info.
Keep your parts away from that woman!
First, it was 75TB, not 75GB. Very big difference. Second, they aren't saying 75TB is >= unlimited. They're saying they've decided unlimited isn't feasible and are discontinuing it as an option. Completely different.
They're also calling the upload of 75TB abuse, which it isn't.
I dunno, it's hardly false advertising to say "this policy isn't working for us, we're changing it going forward, but you can keep that extra storage for 12 months as compensation". Because that's what they're doing. Is it false advertising to ever change what plans you choose to offer?
Changing the offering is fine, of course you've got to offer your customers a refund. I guess it's not really false advertising to call the 70TB upload abuse, but it might be slanderous?
Don't advertise as unlimited if uploading 70TB of data is too much.
Exactly. The whole incident did give me a good laugh. They offered a service, then complain and call it "abuse" when a customer uses the service as it was advertised.
Hopefully the "offenders" go to the trouble to get a refund from Microsoft.
I have a theory that it's impossible to prove anything, but I can't prove it.