The truth from the consumer's perspective, though, is that the consumer will likely look at more than just a $15 price difference when assessing the value proposition between a $699 HP and a $684 Dell.
Isn't Netflix using Amazon's hosting solutions, though? If so, then the decision to use Cogent would come down to Bezos & Co.
How sweet a victory would it have been if RSA had "accidentally" swapped said weakened & hardened encryptions, resulting in the NSA using the compromised method while the rest of the world continued to humm along as usual?
That's a bit harsh. Did you say the same thing when Samuel Clemens's autobiography was released, 100 years after his death?
- The closer you are, the better
- The angle of attack matters
- Toilet designs also matter
- Sitting results in less slashback than standing. While this can make the economics of the toilet seat moot, it can also result in name-calling
And like all proper researchers, the duo concludes that further research is necessary to determine "the optimal approach for urinal usage""
Link to Original Source
I believe the HR issue is money related and more related to SAP upgrade costs than key card (and I believe we paid SAP to integrate our key card access).
Aha! So that's why Elon builds his own IT backend system!
FFS, load the thing.
Or he can take a play out of Raising Arizona's playbook:
Well Boy, you done served your twenty 'munce, and seeing as you never use live ammo, we got no choice but to return you to society.
By your definition arrows, cannonballs, and cows thrown via trebuchet are also "bullets."
Cannonballs are large bullets. Compare cannons to muskets and then ask yourself what ammunition muskets used.
It's not a lens problem. The lenses are trying to correct for the fact that current games display 3D images meant for display on flat surfaces. The lense is there to distort to image and make it wrap around your eyes, but the portion of the image you're wrapping is distorted and lacking detail, even before the lens smears it across your peripheral vision. This is a method for making the initial image much better and full of data so that less aggressive smearing is necessary, and the per-smear image has more data in it to begin with.
Wouldn't the next-step solution be to use curved OLED screens and develop rendering engines which take into account the spherical nature of the monitors?
I'll second Brother for the occasional printing at home. We have the MFC-7860DW, which replaced our old Dell USB laser printer (similar to the 1110) I used for the previous 8 or so years. The MFC has been very nice for us, however I've noticed that the ethernet connection has been more reliable than the wireless connection (wireless has sometimes had issues waking up from standby.) IPv6 support, duplex support, both wired & wireless support for when you need to use the printer on the go, it's been well worth the investment.
I've thought about adding a dye-sub/thermal photo printer to our collection at home, but concluded that they're too expensive for us. Photo printing at home is more expensive than either shutterfly or CVS/Walgreens, and we've determined that the price premium for the convenience of printing at home isn't worth it for us since we feel comfortable waiting for a package to arrive from Shutterfly or swinging by the pharmacy when we're in the area.
But like the most family car owners who dream of having a muscle car, mac mini owners dream of getting a Mac Pro - even if they don't need it.
I'm going to go out on a limb here and venture to guess that I'm like most Mac Mini owners in the sense that I already had a working monitor, keyboard, and mouse, and determined that spending an extra $500-$1000 for an integrated display and couldn't care less about the Mac Pro because I'm not even close to taxing the Mini with my day-to-day usage (hence no noticable increase in value.)
Tablets are designed to require even less computer skills than PCs.
Says who? I thought they were different tools for different purposes. Tablets are designed as consumption devices, whereas PCs are designed to be more general-purpose and production devices. There are many people who are perfectly capable of performing the task they need done on a PC, even if they don't know the difference between bash and sh
Just because a tablet is designed to be a consumption device doesn't mean that it has to be associated with Fisher-Price
why we're trying to over-complicate this? Take the odometer reading at annual inspection and be done with it.
Because this fails under two scenarios:
Scenario (1) - Out-of-state drivers/cars registered out of state (e.g. university students who have Mom & Dad pay for registration & property taxes) driving into/through the state
Scenario (2) - Oregon residents who have the audacity to drive their vehicles out of the state
While it's not perfect, taxing gas has been a very practical approach to dealing with the tax issue. Now that we're looking at electric vehicles in addition to liquid fuel, perhaps a similar approach would be to meter charging stations and tax on that?
I will venture that you were never an Excel power user then.
Real power users figured out the keyboard shortcuts to access nearly anything in the menus. Surprise, surprise that 99% of those keyboard shortcuts still work or work with very minor altercations. Freezing window positions in excel is Alt > W > F > F instead of Alt > W > F. Pivot tables are Alt > D > P. For commands which aren't in the menus, you can throw them into the shortcut bar, a.k.a. "Quick Access Toolbar" and then use keyboard shortcuts to access those commands (this is what I did for Copy as Picture.)
If you want more real estate space, you can minimize the ribbon (which gives you an extra ~5 rows, significant when using a 12"-15" laptop screen) and still access everything through the same keyboard shortcuts.
My favorite Dell customer support experience had to do with the floppy disk drive getting jammed. We tried pushing the eject button, but couldn't depress the button to release the floppy. Despite the fact that this was clearly a mechanical issue that should still be able to work when the drive is unplugged from the computer (and hence not have any power), the rep still insisted that we:
1) Restart the computer & report what errors were showing up in the Add/Remove Hardware window (hint: there was no reported error)
2) Uninstall & reinstall the drivers for said floppy drive
3) Unplug the computer from the wall, wait n seconds, plug computer back into the wall, then repeat #1 & #2
After going through this process, the rep concluded "Well, I don't have a clue what could possibly be wrong! I suggest you mail the drive back to us so our specialists can take a look at it and give you a replacement (which is what we immediately asked for when we finally got in contact with a person.) here is your RMA number...."
And this was when we called their customer support for enterprises!