Arch, at least.
There's very little good reason to use 'discard' on Linux
Care to elaborate on that? My bible says that discard is the first choice, fstrim when that isn't applicable for whatever reason. Bear in mind that I use Linux mostly as a desktop OS, so whatever caveats there may be in server use do not affect me.
Since anti-discrimination laws protect PEOPLE but not EVENTS, someone who will serve ginger people, but not participate in ginger events, would probably do OK in court.
Tell me, how is that rational? Unless some religions are indeed more equal than others.
Right. So, suppose I'm a member of a religion, and the religion has a whole two mentions of gingers in the holy texts, but no mention of them relating to home improvement; you are saying I couldn't downright refuse service to gingers, but I could refuse to refurbish their kitchen? Because that just seems quite retarded.
(If you think this analogy is not apt, please show me the passage in the Bible condemning gay marriage.)
Nexus 4, Nexus 5, Nexus 6, Nexus 7, Nexus 9, and Nexus 10 devices receive the latest version of Android directly from Google. Once an update is available, it can take up to two weeks for it to reach your device.
That's the theory. I got the 5.0 OTA update for my 2013 LTE Nexus 7 in mid-Februrary, some two weeks before I got 5.0 on my Z2. Now Sony had promised Lollipop in early 2015, early March is stretching it; still, I don't think that's as worse as having a Nexus device with such a ridiculously long update cycle.
Right. If I'm on a mobile device with data caps (which I don't have here, and they're an abomination, but that's another discussion), I sure as hell would be much more happy to reload an entire page (yes, some of the content such as CSS and images can be cached, but the HTML markup can't) instead of loading a little bit of JSON that would be rendered as the new data I wish to retrieve. Static HTML is obviously so much better.
(I'm not saying blocking third-party scripts and cookies is a bad thing, I do that myself. But as to whether I'd like to go back to the static web as it were in the 90s, hell no.)