Does it work in Europe?
Does it work in Europe?
Yes, why isn't this something the flight system calculates, instead of "There's an App for That"?
Mark with a QR code along with a line or two of text? You could put whatever you want in the QR code; your phone # or email address.
If you use a RFID, only someone with a reader could see what it says.
If you read the full article you see that they are talking about fructose, which is 50% of table sugar. Dr. Lustig has several videos on YouTube of his talks on the problems that fructose causes. I have determined that fructose (or perhaps sugar in general) was the cause of my 'digestive' problems. By greatly reducing my sugar (and thus fructose) intake I've almost eliminated (poor choice of word?) my problems.
GPS satellites orbit at 12,500 miles. I don't think a jet launched missile would be able to reach them.
Obtaining the birth certificate of someone else is not difficult, and it does not have a picture on it (even if there was one, it would a be a toddler).
You were born as a toddler?
Birth certificates used to have a footprint on them, but I haven't seen any recently that have that.
Speakin of military, Hillview, KY is only a few miles from Fort Knox. He should be careful what he shoots at, it might shoot back.
There are probably 12 gas stations between my work and home. I can quickly check GasBuddy and see which one is the lowest and stop there without going out of my way. Sometimes my Costco is 10 cents/gal less that the others (usually just after all the other stations have done an increase), but usually the wait there is only a couple of minutes at the most. After prices have stabilized, Costco is usually within a penny or two of the others.
The other reason GB is handy is if you are traveling and don't know where the stations are. Typically, if you're on the Interstate the stations right at the exits are more expensive than the ones a couple of blocks farther. Of course other apps like Road Ninja are good for that as well.
Sounds similar to the Poul Anderson book Tau Zero.
I'm actually at the point where I sadly suspect I'll see IPv6 over LTE on my mobile devices before I see it at home via my ISP.
Actually I think that IPv6 is a requirement for LTE. At least required by the carriers if not the 3GPP.
Don't you mean there are cheaper methods of heating than resistive heating? Because as far as I can tell, resistive heating is 100% efficient. Incandescents convert some fraction of the input energy to visible light. Almost all of the rest is emitted as heat. And if there was no light emitted, a resistive element is nearly 100% efficient.
No, he means more efficient:
In electrically powered heat pumps, the heat transferred can be three or four times larger than the electrical power consumed, giving the system a coefficient of performance (COP) of 3 or 4, as opposed to a COP of 1 for a conventional electrical resistance heater, in which all heat is produced from input electrical energy.
Translation: If your heating is all electric, with resistive heating you get a watt of heat per watt of electricity. With a heat pump you get more that one watt of heat per watt of electricity.
Like something with the body of a crab and the head of a Social Worker?
I was always wondering what happened to good old fashion ROM in a socket. If you want an upgrade, a chip can be FedExed* to you
*Google isn't the only word to be 'verb-alized'
Any noun can be verbed.
Had I done that, and had "allow automatic updates" turned off, my machine would have been been vulnerable for two weeks until I came back. I'm glad this one was automatically installed, while al of the other lower-priority updates have always awaited my approval.
I would imagine that the timing of this is one reason why it was pushed this way. As you point out, a lot of machines would be unattended until after New Year's and would be patched until then.
As requested: The Complete Lenna Story
A meeting is an event at which the minutes are kept and the hours are lost.