Fusion should allow us to push out the limit of our unbridled exponential population growth for an extra
So please, we need fusion ASAP.
Oh, yeah, I guess we could start to think about some population planning too. Might be nice.
Some words, like "inflammable" and "hologram", are irreversibly broken; don't use them. (Unless communication is less important than the smug sense of superiority you get from thinking you're smarter than everyone else).
Physicists, can you come up with another name for this? I know, your definition got there first, and it's a shame, but it's time to give up and move on.
The real fault seems to be in classes like AnnotationInvocationHandler or PriorityQueue (both part of the Java library), whose readObject() methods trustingly call some methods on their child objects.
AnnotationInvocationHandler calls map.entrySet(); PriorityQueue calls compare(). You just make sure the child object executes malicious code when executing those methods. For the child object, you can find a utility class such as LazyMap (from Commons) that executes a function while calling entrySet(). The function can be another utility class that executes some method by reflection (e.g. a Runtime method). These utility classes are all over the place to support functional-style or config-as-code programming.
But I think the real fault lies in those classes that execute child code during readObject(). It doesn't lie in the Commons classes that are used for the children.
"Literally" does not mean "very much like".
Actually*, "very", or "verily" (from Middle English "verray" = true, real) does (literally) mean "literally".
* And for that matter, so does "actually". In fact, it seems that almost every word ever invented that means "truly" or "actually" or "literally" or "completely" gets degraded though overuse of hypberbole to eventually mean "quite a lot".**
** Including "quite".
People usually point to the "expected value" as an argument that it's a bad bargain.
But it seems to me that the expected value is meaningless unless the experiment is performed often enough for the Law of Large Numbers to even out the results.
So, if a person plans to buy daily a ticket at 1/100 odds, you can make an expected-value argument. But if they plan to buy daily a ticket at 1/175000000 odds
"An open mind has but one disadvantage: it collects dirt." -- a saying at RPI