This post is a prime candidate for
This post is a prime candidate for
Most fruit juices have a lot of sugar. Fruit contains a lot of fructose, water, and fiber. So squeeze out the water that contains the fructose, the fiber gets left behind, and you have something that is by volume and weight a tons of sugar.
Apple juice is a good example. If you go and have a look at the Simply Apple stuff at a grocer you can see easily. It really is 100% pure apple juice. They don't add any sweetener or anything else, they just squeeze the juice out of apple and bottle that shit up... and it is as high calorie as soda. 180 calories per 12 oz (355ml). For comparison Pepsi is 150 and Mountain Dew is 170.
I love apple juice, it tastes fantastic, but you can't fool yourself in to thinking that because it is juice it is magically good.
Technically my 1985 Jeep Scrambler is an SUV, and I hose the entire thing out on a regular basis. just pull all the drain plugs and go.
Because it seems the US likes technology plenty. The US is a bastion of high tech research and production. Intel, AMD, nVidia, Texas Instruments, Analog Devices, Broadcom, IBM, most of the big names in chip technology are US companies with US R&D centers, and many of them have a lot of US production. That's just one example, you can point to plenty of other technologies that the US does a ton in, it is just a good one since those chips tend to underlie our digital devices these days.
Same deal on the purely digital side of things, namely software. The US is a mainstay in virtually every segment of software.
So what is this "digital agenda" that the US so desperately supposedly needs to not fall behind? Because they seem to be doing well.
Also as an aside, what's wrong with being #2 or #3 in something? I've visited a number of other countries, and by definition not all of them are #1 at most things. They are still very nice places to live and I have no issues. Seems that between #1 and "stone age shithole" there is a whole range of "quite nice places to live". So who cares if China is #1 at something?
Well, sounds like a great plan except for the fact that you clearly have the details wrong since there is no 5G wireless yet. So thanks, but I'll take my info from someone who is able to give me accurate info.
She'll be happy to know that her cell plan is much cheaper than she thinks it is, because some random dude on the Internet is convinced US cell plans have to be more expensive.
I'm going to guess you have no fucking idea what you are talking about, and are just hating on the Us because that's trendy to do. My cell plan is 50 USD/month. For that I get unlimited calls to and from any number in the US, Canada, and Mexico, landline or cellphone. I get unlimited text to and from any cellphone in about 140 countries (including Europe). I get 1GB of data at 4G speeds (meaning about 30-40mbit/sec where I live) and then 2G speeds after that (meaning about 100k/sec) unless I choose to buy more.
When traveling internationally I can continue to use my text and data just like in the US, no extra charge. Voice calls are $.20/minute when roaming, though as mentioned not in Canada or Mexico.
My sister couldn't believe it. She lives in the UK and we were discussing my trip to visit and she was mentioning getting a prepaid SIM, which I told her I don't need. I told her my plan and she was stunned.
This isn't some super-secret service or anything, it is just T-Mobile's normal post-paid plan. They are happy to sell it to anyone and advertise it heavily.
So how's your plan compare? Also please remember when talking about roaming and long distance that the US is almost certainly a bit larger than your country. Roaming and calls in all 50 US states would more be the equivalent of roaming and calls in all of Europe, than all of one European country.
They did. But, that doesn't cover all the internal e-mail to her staff that used the same server (Huma), or e-mail to anyone not using a U.S. Government computer.
They are expensive and you have to buy a lot, but they'll do custom. Oracle also buys custom Intel chips. There are limits to what they'll customize, obviously writing a whole new ISA wouldn't be possible (at least not without a shit ton of resources) but they can customize things like cache sizes and configurations.
In terms of clock rate I image what Amazon is doing is more or less having Intel raise the TDP for the chips and run them harder. All the Xeons cap out at about the same TDP for the high end, regardless of core count, so higher core count chips are slower. However with aggressive cooling, you can have a setup that'll cool more than that TDP. So Amazon might contract to Intel to sell them higher rated chips, with the understanding of the increased cooling needs.
Then try not sucking at your job? Seriously, the reason that Uber has been successful vs traditional taxis is because taxi services suck. Their service tends to be sub optimal and they don't make use of modern technology to allow people to hail and pay for their ride. Uber does better in that regard, and so is popular. Cost really is secondary.
Well, same shit with IT work. If you are "Mordoc the Preventer" then ya, you could well be subject to getting replaced with a service (or person) that better meets their needs. However if you stay on top of what your customers need (customers in this case being the people that call you for service) and try to improve things as you can, then you are more likely to be fine.
I haven't been doing IT all that long, about 15 years now, but in that time I've seen what users need and expect change a lot as technology has changed. They still need and want IT, but what they want from them is different. The IT departments they bitch about are the ones who still think it is 1990 and refuse to update the way they do things.
Or at least not all of them. The BTC faithful are really uneducated when it comes to money. Many really thought that Bitcoin would just grow forever. I had one confidently tell me that in two year (this was about 2 years ago) it would be worth over $10,000 per Bitcoin and so on.
So I'm sure there were a fair share of dummies that really did think that magic Bitcoins = tons of interest through some magic method. They thought that normal rules of money didn't apply because this was the Internet, or some such crap.
Different people have different likes and dislikes and we as a society need to accept that. Trying to force kids to like something isn't going to work. Nobody ever had to convince me to like computers, I was fascinated with them from a young age. Likewise nobody had to drive my sister away from computers, she never had any interest in them. It wasn't my parents pushing what we should do, they were extremely good about letting us choose our own path. My mom in particular was big on that since her mother had not let her choose her own career (she was told a teacher or nurse, nothing else). We are just different people, very different despite coming from the same family, yet both very happy in the choices we've made in life.
Computer camps, or any kind of camps, are great for kids that are interested in them. However trying to set something up to force kids to like what you like is doomed to fail. If anything, it'll drive them away. Something can quickly change from "fun" to "work" when you are being forced to do it, rather than allowed to do it, particularly as a child.
China can outright block sites they don't like. France doesn't have the infrastructure to do that, and probably not the laws either. So while Google could have no corporate presence in France, they could still be a usable site in France by virtue of being accessible on the web.
Yeah. That's the CIA buddy. Good luck with that.
In October 2012 I bought a new car. it was a close decision between the VW Jetta TDI and Ford Fiesta. The slightly better highway mileage on the Jetta was the deciding factor for me.
Ford probably lost a sale because of this deception.
Something that is technically an impossibility. A true free market is only theoretical construct. In general, consumers rely on price to accurately reflect production cost. Competition without collusion is supposed to drive efficiency in the market, moving the price to ever more accurately reflect costs.
In my example I was using ignorance of the true cost of dumping toxic sewage in rivers and oceans by all parties. "Out of sight, out of mind" is one form of ignorance, and humans are very poor at judging long term consequences from actions.
"You show me an American who can keep his mouth shut and I'll eat him." -- Newspaperman from Frank Capra's _Meet_John_Doe_