No, my car has an air filter.
In a sufficiently strong crosswind, yes.
(Why do you think we have a grid road system, if not for tacking?)
Then again, if these are already areas of 'elevated seismic hazard', it's quite possible that inducing the plates to slip now will prevent an even larger quake in the future.
Geoengineering is a new science with great unknowns; we should not approach it without caution, nor should we assume anything we do is bad.
That does not make any sense. How could a 1.8 billion light-year supervoid be anyone's mother? Furthermore how could it be a mother of someone on Earth?
I am Groot.
$200 million bill
proveide homes to 224 low-income families
I'd like to see the low-income families that can buy $0.9M homes.
You'd be happy if Slashdot was owned by a EA subsidiary?
You may want to check the STL file for that sentence.
Fact of the day: "Satan" is the Hebrew word for "accuser".
...at least we're out of the frying pan!
Rockets are capable of incredible acceleration, especially when they're low on fuel and deprived of their payload. Under those conditions, the F9 first stage could easily go from 50MPH (~22m/s) to 0 in the space of a few meters.
Also, you *want* to land fast, because for every second you spend in the air you lose another 10m/s of your limited delta-v (fuel), and the faster you're traveling the more aerodynamic control you have.
Yes, I know all this from playing KSP.
Well, they both combine PCIe x4 and other common interfaces over a single electrical connector... they differ from an engineering standpoint, but for practical use TB is as close to an external M.2 as you'll find.
I'm don't think M.2 can handle ESD and hotplugging, but Thunderbolt is essentially the external version of M.2.
But what about low light performance?
I'm not saying you're wrong but that's probably the weakest possible argument for religious tax exemption: Minus the clever wording, Jesus in that scene is explicitly telling the Jewish religious leaders that they should pay taxes.
The argument that churches are a form of charitable/nonprofit organization makes the most sense, though religious organization are not currently held to the same standards of accountability as other nonprofits. The other common argument that taxing churches would begin a slippery slope to regulating them, violating the principle of separation of church and state, seems specious considering (a) slippery slope arguments are always questionable, and (b) churches have no problem taking all manner of public benefits. Still, the most likely argument seems that churches have been around a long time, have many voters and lawmakers among their vast membership, and thus get the laws they want.
Go up with Bethesda's current RPG. You'll be back before you finish it.
Seriously, though: cp library_of_congress
It's hardly isolation, and six months will go by before you know it.
I guess our biggest challenge is getting to Mars before our collective attention span has decreased to the point where we can't survive without minute-by-minute feedback from our social circle.