Only in PEBKAC 1.2 or newer, unless backported.
Only in PEBKAC 1.2 or newer, unless backported.
I'm unconcerned with the 'i'. I like the changes to underscore, parentheses, and '0'. With Hack someone might actually be able to convince me that spaces after the opening parenthesis and before the closing parenthesis don't help legibility too much. With most fonts, I really like those extra spaces.
One can also go portrait mode on a widescreen.
There's no external kerning. In a monospace font all the font spacing is designed into the typeface. People are saying the fonts are not positioned properly in their monospaced boxes, running together or leaving too large of gaps. Its end result is very similar to bad kerning.
There are definitely similarities. I was just looking at it side by side with Monaco (which was my terminal and coding font already, so I have a vested interest in comparison) and with Menlo, though. There are similarities but I don't think it would be confused with either of them. Plus, it doesn't seem Monaco has multiple faces whereas Hack has regular, bold, oblique, and bold oblique. Those aren't as important if you're only using it for source, but reading text in the terminal the difference can be noticeable.
You're right. I must be thinking of something else. Intellivision had overlays for the controllers. Sinclair had the rubberized chiclets though, so it wasn't that. I know the Odyssey 2 had the kind of keyboard I'm thinking of, but I don't remember if they sold overlays for it with the games. The Atari 400 (not the 400 XL) had the little bubble membrane keyboard but I'm pretty sure it wasn't that.
This link's for you.:
Thanks for the direct link. It looks neat. It's reminiscent of the TI 99/4A and its overlays for the membrane keyboard, but with multiple levels of pressure sensitivity like a single-touch drawing pad.
I think the flexibility could be nice, and it may work as a quick input device for my phone. There's no way that little mat is going to replace a mechanical keyboard for gamers, software developers, sysadmins, or others who use a keyboard heavily though.
You can also make a box of toothpicks and a handful of rules written in crayon on a piece of notebook paper for how to arrange those toothpicks on a tabletop Turing complete. It still doesn't make it a suitable programming tool. Also, 9*111 was not, the last time I checked, equal to 99. So it doesn't seem to be a very successful desktop calculator in Chrome 44 on OS X at least. HTML is a markup language and CSS is a styling and presentation language. Yes, one can press them into service to write crude programs given enough effort.
I find it interesting they've been found Turing complete as a pair, but it still doesn't make them programming languages, especially individually.
First of all, I didn't reply to you. I replied to the AC who replied to you. That AC said " Which is why we can't expect true innovation from the Linux world. They only will build what they can already see around them. Finland, start your photocopiers!"
How my telling that AC their reasoning falls short becomes me telling you that your reasoning falls short is beyond me unless you replied to yourself as AC and are now claiming that post.
There can still be true innovation in the Linux world. Just because it doesn't come from the maintenance team doesn't mean it doesn't happen. Linus's role isn't to be the pioneer. He's too busy paving the roads the pioneers cut.
The Linux kernel is already built. It already meets Linus's needs. Linus is no longer an architect. He's the head of maintenance. Other people create new things. He chooses which ones don't break the stability of what's already there and merges them. IBM, RedHat, RackSpace, and others do the long-term thinking. Linus provides them a stable common foundation on which to build.
Your reasoning falls short. Linus isn't the driver of new features. He's the head maintainer. Many other people contribute code they need to do new things. He vets it and makes sure it doesn't break the rest of the kernel. He enables other people to do the innovative things by giving them a well-maintained place to put them.
No. The ideal fix is to go in the opposite direction. You're absolutely right about that part. If any documentation stands in the way, that documentation should be cheap (free if necessitated by the voter's circumstances) and easy to get.
To register in Texas you either have to have a driver's license number, personal ID number, or a Social Security number or you have to check a box saying specifically that none of those have been issued. You must also have a residential address and optionally a separate mailing address. You then must be able to receive your registration card at an address via the postal service. You don't necessarily need to show your ID, but you must have something identifying you as a resident of your voting precinct.
If you don't have a birth certificate, SS card, state ID, driver's license, or a mailing address that accepts mail in your name, then yes you're going to have a hard time voting. Meanwhile, there are over 400,000 people in my city who are in the country illegally. How much easier should we make it for them to vote?
No. I know nothing about how to vote. I've only voted in three different states, six different cities, and eight different voting precincts over the course of the last 21 years. That doesn't mean I know a thing about what it takes to vote. I also gave you the links to how to get the Texas EIC. But that also doesn't mean I know anything about what it takes to vote. I also don't know how to log in to Slashdot, or how to type.
Why don't you get the fuck over yourself and stop attacking people?
ATi is part of AMD now.
Happiness is a hard disk.