More dangerous than lawn darts?
I thought the whole point of submarines these days was as mobile launchers for nuclear weapons.. Launchers that could be anywhere (not necessarily close to the coast), and therefore harder to eliminate in a first strike.
Well, I'm boycotting any theatre that isn't showing this movie because of a terrorist threat. If they don't want to show it because it's crap, that's fine with me.. But not because of some threat.
I'd rather have the $9,230.77 to $10,769.23 a year spent per student. A nice little $200,000 nest egg when I was 16 wouldn't have been too bad.
.. but in the summer?
Who care's if it's light out at 7 AM? I want it to be light until at least 6 PM..
I have Rogers, and have used two modems in the last 10 years, only upgrading to be eligible for faster service..
So, they've said that they knew something like this was going to happen eventually.. If they knew it was going to happen eventually, they should have planned for it. And, if they were happy with the security measures before, why do they need to change them now?
Let's keep this in context.. One guy, seemingly acting alone, shot a few people. Unfortunately he did it on government land, so the instant response is 'Terrorism'.
One guy (well, two if you count our PM), screwing with our freedoms.
I'm fairly certain my pfSense box has no video card in it at all to generate heat. It also has 6 ethernet interfaces, all in a nice mini-itx package.
When are people going to stop buying products that they feel the need to jailbreak instead of buying unlocked or open alternatives? Keep rewarding the bad behaviour that you don't like, and you'll just get more of the same, except locked down even better.
Intel Xeon customers can reap higher performance for critical functions without translating the majority of their code to OpenCL or bothering to update it for GPGPU
In other words, to help prevent people from buying AMD and nVidia products.
I'm assuming their modems/routers have a way of provisioning a second IP address so that the wifi hotspot doesn't get you in legal trouble (or steal your bandwidth).
Sorry, I was talking about the electric power steering found on steer-by-wire cars, like the Infiniti Q50.
Electric power steering works with sensors on the steering wheel that detect when you turn it, and how much. The car then does some calculations taking into account the force and speed with which you turn the wheel, and the speed at which the vehicle is traveling. It then activates a motor, which actually turns the wheels.
I believe there is an electromagnetic clutch that disconnects the steering wheel from the actual rack and pinion, unless a fault is detected.
That way they'd fit into the corner.