I use, "663 N 7th St (Leave Cookies)". I don't know if no one has left cookies or if someone is monitoring the cookie situation and taking them.
663 N 7th (leave cookies)
I've been this close to purchasing both the compact edition and the full edition (used). My point was that they need a more accessible online pricing structure for people who occasionally "need" access to The Dictionary. It just seems so strange to me that I can't spend $20.00 for access to 20 words or something like that.
I would love to use the OED occasionally and wouldn't mind paying to do so, but who can afford to spend $295 per year for a subscription?
I have to assume that they are not all idiots and that they actually have some subscribers at that price point, but I can't imagine that that model makes the most money possible. I want to look up maybe one word a month, and I would be willing to pay to do so, but I can't pay $295 a year (or even $29.95 per month).
Wow, that last article looks like a really good Makov Chain generator (or whatever the kids these days are using).
I remember reading the original discussion on this, and it's nice to hear what you decided to do and how it has worked out.
I like the chapters about OOP in Head First Java so much that I use them in my Python class. Chapter 2 and Chapter 7 are the ones you want. Head First Python just skips over OOP for the most part.
doesn't come with flash either
??? fine = fire department budget / # of fires ???
I've been thinking about this, trying to come up with what the "fine" should be. Obviously it has to be something substantial or no one will subscribe to the service. My thought is that the true cost to save his house is the entire budget for the fire department / the number of fires that they put out. Because the number of fires can vary, you'd probably want to use a running average for the number of fires.
Fine in theory (I'm guessing) but does anyone know what type of actual numbers this might produce?