it's no wonder
it's no wonder
I hope it does. And Africa or that fetid disease-ridden helhole of India are good places to start.
A problem the much safer Lockheed L-1011 solved by only putting the air intake on the leading edge of the rear stabilizer and putting the third engine down in the fuselage and more in-plane with the two wing engines.
The DC-10's name was changed to the MD-11 in order to distance itself from the hugely bad reputation the DC-10 had earned.
The safety statistics quoted above are bogus as they count a single death the same as this infamous one of Flight 191 which killed everyone on board when an engine fell off the plane during takeoff from O'Hare:
"There are plenty of use cases where ACID compliance is ridiculous, such as most banking transactions."
I (and my minions) have been applying relational transaction solutions to banking problems for 35 years and your statement is total and utter nonsense. Almost all banking transactions require rigorous application of ACID in order to ensure that there is no double accounting for the same transaction.
You don't know WTF you are talking about.
Partitioning a table over multiple drives has allowed RDMS's to utilize multiple processors for a single join ever since Teradata pioneered the hardware for this 30 years ago. The sky is the limit.
the architecture that can achieve the fastest speed on complex relational joins.
You remember normalized tables and joins of course because they aren't going away since they are the only program constructs that are remotely built on the solid foundation of real math set theory
AND they aren't even Turing machines!!! LOL.
The REVENGE of OpenBSD!
your IP address, your tablet, and your Prius!
In pre-Columbian times massive areas of the Amazon basin were de-forested and under cultivation.
I hope it gets those cartridges faster than RedBox.
"Programming isn't a profession like law or medicine. It's a skilled trade like plumbing, masonry, or electrical work."
I worked under the impression that it would be something akin to being a skilled tool & die maker when I learned to code Fortran, circa 1973, for an upper division class for statistical analysis of econ data. I was subsequently proved right when I started working professionally as a financial analyst in 1980 using Fortran, SAS, and an early relational database management system.
I made a ton more money in my career than any tool & die maker ever did though I moved around a lot like a professional welder might.
As for the OP's original question, my first big mistake was not modularizing my early long Fortran programs into subroutines. Fave languages are fully functional interpreters with dynamic typing and code that in itself can create immediately executable code like a LISP 1. PS - HTML are really just a special case of S-expressions and rows in relational normalized tables map pretty easily to lists too.
No. Math is an abstraction. Science is about measuring and explaining actual phenomena. Science may use math to make approximate models of physical reality but is not reality itself.