My Nexus 4 bluetooth works perfectly for playing music and making phone calls. I haven't tried other uses of bluetooth though.
Can visio export to pdf format? If so just use pdflatex and include the pdf's directly in your doc. It will all scale nicely too.
Coz I browse with the ad-block plugin with Firefox.
Makes the web a whole lot more enjoyable.
BTW here is a fun trick. Trying posting a message about Ad-Block on facebook. It will get blocked.
Next try the most direct method you can think of to tell your friends to try ad-block on facebook. See what gets allowed.....
Clearly FB has algorithms that censor posts. It is fun to see what really annoys them though
Why shouldn't GNOME use gtk???? It has to use some tool graphical user interface toolkit. Just like KDE use QT.
gtk3 doesn't use any gnome libraries so your problem is that Centos doesn't ship gtk3.
To be clear....
gtk is a separate project from gnome. Lots of applications use gtk. The gtk devs decided to make a major transition from gtk2 => gtk3. The gimp devs also decided to use gtk3.
You need gtk3 to run the latest GIMP coz the GIMP devs decided to use that. The gnome devs also decided to use gtk3.
You have to use "fedup" now.
fedup-cli --network 18
Will do the job. I did that last night and it worked perfectly as far as I can tell.
I've just used fedup to upgrade from F17 => F18. No problem whatso ever. The only issue was what cli command to use.
I looked on the web and found...
fedup-cli --network 18
Worked perfectly and very fast. I did that last night and I'm running it it now.
Yes. But it looks like a fancy POTS phone with a handset, buttons etc.People call it via dialing a number. The fact that it plugs into our LAN is only mildly connected to it's core functionality.
I could never figure out how to do those...
Actually I have a fancy VOIP phone which I regularly use along with all the other communication tools listed. I regularly use Video conferencing and skype but the phone has been a very useful fallback when internet connectivity isn't where it should be.
The arrow of time refers to the fact that we perceive a difference between the past and the future: we remember the past, but not the future. That's explained adequately by noting that entropy tends to increase and the universe, for some reason, was in a low entropy state in the past.
What they've found is that, at least for b-mesons, going forward in time is different than going backward in time, presumably in addition to the rest of the universe accumulating entropy. It's as if there was a fundamental difference between moving "north" and moving "south" in empty space.
The arrow of time is the reason why random bits of shrapnel and chemicals don't fly together and "un-detonate" to become hand grenades. In one direction of time, entropy in the universe always increases; in the other, it always decreases. The question is, why?
The reason is very simple. Entropy is a measure of the probability of a particular outcome. The statement that "entropy increases" is simply the statement that the most probable thing to do happen is almost always the one that does happen. The "almost always" is a fantastically high probability. For example if I through a 1 cm cube of of aluminium at 26 C into a lake where the water is at a temperature of 25 C, there is something like a 10 ^-(10 ^10^23) chance that heat will from the lake into the aluminium cube and cause it's temperature to rise. If it did this the entropy of the Universe would decrease.
What this experiment observed is profound and extremely interesting. For some reason that isn't known, the Universe prefers that certain microscopic and reversible processes occur with a greater probability if time increases.
In other words there truly is a preferred direction to time which independent of tautology that the Universe is constantly evolving into a more probable state.
Actually this result is was first observed in K-mesons but this new result in B-mesons has much greater significance and confirms the previous observation.
This was standard behaviour in many schools in Australia in the 60's and 70's. I personally experienced it and witnessed it. Toughen up. The world is not all sugar plums and rainbows.
You didn't include installation and ancillary mounting costs. These are fixed and are proportional to the area of the deployment. That 1$/watt panel ends up being $2/watt deployed on some ones roof.
Also the 12 hours/day at 50% intensity amounts to 25% insolation. That is close to the best in the world. Where I live in Melbourne annual insolation is around 12% - half of your estimate.
So currently panels cost twice as much and provide half the output you estimated.
You only win on decreased deployment costs if you can get the efficiency up.
I can no longer read without glasses. I need my glasses to use any type of mobile phone. I now have to carry around reading glasses wherever I go. It sucks but it much better to be able to see at close distances.
What is your problem with reading glasses?