Interpreter code is quite simple; what you mostly do is analyze and tokenize a text stream. 64k is a really generous amount of RAM for that task if you are at least a half decent coder with some Assembler experience. Ages ago I did elaborate string processing on an 8086 using Assembler, within a 64k shared code/data segment. It's really not hard if you know how the underlying processor architecture behaves, which in turn is a requirement for actually programming in Assembler.
Ah, the good old Atari ST.
With your advertisement for expensive proprietary software you do one thing exceptionally well: totally miss the point.
The article author wants to boot an operating system via PXE, with no OS actually being present on the client. Even if he were to do it the traditional "remote login" way, the OS on the clients doesn't matter, nor is it visible at all, only the server OS.
You were talking to a chair thar was a Google employee? I thought they had somewhat stricter recruitment criteria.
I really cry for these oppressed US Americans, Liberians and Burmese who are oppressed by our standards tyranny yet still bravely resist and stick to intuitive units like 5/12 of an eighth of an adult foot's approximate length.
I, for one, are hungary for goulash soup now.
Well, then those software publishers finally have to compete on quality, not lock-in, and write software that is good at impementing the standard to win the bid.
XML is abused way too often in places where it doesn't belong. Also it is not easy to read or edit with the ultimate tool - the good old text editor.
The English-speaking media seem to fail to mention that Plurk is Taiwan based... not in the People's Republic of China.
More like, one-sixth of the world population are part of a botnet, relaying junk mail for the true spammers.
Funny that I didn't manage to get a pizza with chorizo in southern Spain; the few pizzerias I found were only serving American style-something. BTW as a German I associated peperoni with bell pepper too, and we have a lot more common words for different members of the Capsicum genus of plants. The big, mild variety is "Paprika", for example.
It's certainly most feasible for the American version of rural. In Europe, there is not a single square meter untouched by man (except of some areas north of the polar circle) and walking into into a random direction at a random place will make you stand on someone's lawn within half an hour maximum. Obviously, connected water management is the way to go. I saw a few cesspools in a remote village at the southern outskirts of Spain ("remote" meaning a village of 300 being 20 km away from a town of 22000), but tap water was ok.