Much more effective as a threat than a club, though, if the other party doesn't know that the ammunition is missing.
It depends what you're doing. From time to time, I need to do operations on an array entry *and* its successor (or predecessor). Also, sometimes when you're deleting entries, you want to use a numerical index and iterate from the end to the beginning of a list or array.
Actually, a dedicated GPS will often have all the maps in memory.
One is missing out on information about traffic and pedestrians by doing this, though. Sometimes a pedestrian or cyclist or motorist is where they shouldn't be, and one might not notice them without having observed the intersection for a few seconds *before* the light changed.
If you use Classic Shell, then you get an upgrade: the inflexible closed source feature that was standard to Windows for 17 years is replaced with a much more customizable open source feature. It would be nice if it was bundled with Windows, though.
(To me it's not a change, as I've been using Classic Shell on Win7, too.)
The publishers wouldn't like it, but scholarly authors might well. Many of us care much more about being read than about making money off our books. I'd give all my books away for free if I could, but unfortunately professional reputation requires publishing with major possess and the presses won't allow it.
The muzzle velocity is 40 m/s according to the article, i.e., 131 ft/sec or 89 mi/h. I wouldn't want to be hit with that.
The 3% figure refers to the kinetic energy, and perhaps reflects a less massive projectile than the
Changing passwords typically requires confirming the password, and the auto-fill typically doesn't work for that confirmation field in my experience.
It would be less trivial if one had something like the Android model where each application (with some exceptions) stores (some of) its data as a separate user, and without root privileges, one can't access the data for the application except by the methods provided by the application.
I vaguely recall that early on in my philosophy career, I produced a lovely manuscript in LaTeX. The journal insisted that I convert it to Word. I put the effort in to do that. Finally, I get the galleys, with my Word file typeset by the journal's typesetters in India. And it was obviously LaTeX that they used at the typesetting end! I was annoyed. But eventually, I just switched to using Word for most things.
However, more recently I've gone back to using LaTeX for a fair amount of my philosophical writing, partly as my writing has got more technical. I've noticed that many journals accept LaTeX as is (I don't know if that's a new thing). Some do require Word. But my thinking is that I typically don't know which journal the paper will end up accepted by, LaTeX is more fun to write in, the paper is easier to adapt into a Beamer presentation (I've found Powerpoint too difficult and cumbersome), the manuscript will look prettier to referees for whatever that may be worth, and if I need to do one final conversion after acceptance, that's annoying (it can take a while, as I have to go through the text sentence by sentence to make sure nothing was screwed up) but not a very big deal.
And perhaps most importantly, if I use LaTeX, my content and style aren't biased by the limitations of Word. For instance, it would be a big nuisance to include a Fitch-style formal logic proof in a paper in Word. So I probably wouldn't bother, even if doing so would help the reader. Likewise, perhaps throwing in a formula or some symbols with subscripts would be stylistically optimal, but because these things are harder to type in Word than in LaTeX, I might not bother ($x_2$ is more natural for me to type than ctrl-i x ctrl-i ctrl-= 2 ctrl-=, and with LaTeX you don't have the problem that if in later editing you later try to insert a comma after it, Word wants to subscript the comma).
Moreover, for collaboration, plain text formats work very well with svn (there are no do doubt better rcs's, but svn is what I'm used to) as I and my coauthor can easily view the latest diffs, either from the commandline or the web. I suppose Google Docs has nice good collaboration features, too, but they aren't an option for me as Google Docs doesn't have the automatic cross-referencing features that Word and LaTeX have and that I tend to rely heavily on (I just tried Fidus and couldn't find cross-referencing for numbered lists, nor a way to make the numbering resume after an interruption of a numbered list).
So, yes, even in the humanities it can be worth using LaTeX, though admittedly much of my work is on the technical end of the humanities (e.g., I prove not entirely trivial theorems).
Some people in movie theaters are parents accompanying their children. And bored by the movie but unable to leave.
Personally, if I am going to use my phone in the movie theater, I like to switch it to the same red-pixels-only mode (using an open source app I made for it), which I normally use for amateur astronomy not to disturb dark adaptation. I don't think dim red screens disturb much. Such modes should be available on all phones, not just some rooted ones.
i remember reading that breezes above body temperature actually heat you up.
This may be rather good, but I've felt rather uncomfortable with closed source apps that are track a phone or wipe data, and especially ones that can survive a hard reset, so I spent a few hours and rolled together a super-simple, no-UI app (passwords are hardcoded into the source, so I am distributing this source-only: https://code.google.com/p/roottracker/ ) that does basic phone tracking and wiping via SMS. I tried to make the source simple enough that one can easily verify the lack of backdoors.
Though for sufficiently serious problems, one can have recalls many years later.
I see no compelling need to move from my S2 running 2.3.6, and in fact I see some reason not to: the lack of a dedicated search button on the S4 (and S3). I like the idea of a consistent interface so that in every well-designed app where searching is relevant, I can search by pressing in exactly the same place. Plus, I like the fact that I can launch my favorite apps by holding down the search button for a second (though that does take an extra app). This is fairly minor, but from my point of view so are most of the improvements.
Plus I'd have to figure out how to legally root a new device. It took me months to figure out how to legally root my S2. (The standard ways of rooting of the S2 involved installing a custom ROM, but custom ROMs would contain copyrighted Samsung-copyrighted components, and hence downloading them is at least grayish.)