For reference, Andromeda is only 2 million light years away."
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There's a lot of value in having an experienced person doing basic tasks, but we've forgotten that. Go to Europe, or Japan, and see what level of service you get there.
I agree with the rest of your comment, but I don't get this part. Service in Europe is horrible; it's one of the few things I miss about the states.
I think you get that message because your apps admin didn't enable profiles.
Anyway, I have an apps domain and got invited to google+ with my apps email and everything worked fine. I'm using it now.
Without knowing the # of households with cable, how can we see the significance of this drop?
No, I don't particularly like the action parts of Mass Effect anyway. For me it's all about the storyline, meeting characters and making though decisions.
I like ME1 a lot, but altough it's story is a bit more epic than it's sequel, the way the story is told in part 2 is a lot more engaging and immerse. The dialog is better and also brought better visually by offering more interesting camera movement.
And even though the universe to explore is smaller in part 2, it's also a lot nicer, offering a few hub worlds instead of just one large Citadel and all of the landing points are actually nicely designed levels instead of generic repetitive generated worlds.
All in all ME2 just feels more refined and realistic, while still offering a great story and interesting charactars and dialog. What's not to like?
One thing many first-day reviews of opera-mini said was that it was much faster then safari, even while on wifi.
I tried it yesterday (on wifi, since i have an ipod, not an iphone), and opera mini took serious time connecting to the opera servers, after which loading was fast. however, the opera-server connection pretty much killed it for me..
Opera mini is a nice try, and some things do improve on safari, but on the whole, what i really want is opera Mobile (and once the app store is open enough, CHROME) for the iphone/ipod
It sounds like homebrew provides a good solution. Perl (and Ruby and Python) already have mature packaging systems and they really don't need to interact with each other. So homebrew is a smart packaging system that plays nice with others.
Use unison (free) or Super Flexible File Synchronizer (better). Keeping several hosts synchronized is tough because of conflicting changes, temporary files, large stuff you don't want to transfer and moving files. You need a good UI and smart change tracking, which is what these programs provide.
As a developer, and I realize this is a very silly and irrational, I tend to avoid using programs written in languages I don't understand. True, I almost never look at the source for the program. But take Gentoo emerge for example. The fact that it is written in Python instead of C, awk, shell script, Tcl, Lua, or Java is mainly why I don't run Gentoo.
I agree with most of your post, but Python, C, Lua, and Java are so similar, you shouldn't have any trouble reading through python code if you know one of the others. Especially with a searchable manual by your side.
Hacking on emerge would be harder, but all these langs are basically interchangable. If only they shared a reasonable ABI and VM so they could be mixed freely. But we are stuck with bloated crap like Java and Mono.
I see a dozen comments applauding your idea, but I think we need some counter arguments. Unless your hashing function is time consuming or you're a robot, it must be simple enough that a few examples and brute forcing would allowing guessing other passwords.
Just use the same set of passwords for all sites - it's simpler and as secure, more or less.
Stay the curse.