They are all listed as having flown Shenzhou missions
You might want to ask these people if China has a man-rated launcher.
The Groklaw archives have a good discussion of the original case heard by Judge Alsup.
Bzzzt!!! Thank you for playing. Here's your lovely parting gift.
Let's rephrase... as an outside observer sees you go faster you get compressed to THEM.
From your frame of reference, the outside world is going faster and is compressed, so the distance to the star that is 100 ly away gets compressed by the gamma coefficient.
Turns out that minimum-size black hole you'll need to destroy Earth is roughly the mass of Mt Everest.
This must be why evil mad scientists are always found underneath large volcanoes. Everything is clear to me now.
Well... that, and the unlimited geothermal power, and, of course, the availability of lava pools for unnecessarily slow dipping mechanisms!
You could do that on Unix System III with ADM-12 terminals as well.
They became Mandriva somewhere after the Mandrake 10.2 release. I think it was around 2005 or so. They started naming the releases by year around that point.
And yes, in 2001 it was Mandrake 8.1.
Back around 2000 or so, Mandrake was THE distro for newbies. It was a straighforward simple install, and it Just Worked(tm). My first distro that I was able to really get working was Mandrake 8.1
The funny thing about Mandrake distributions was they had their own "only use version 3 of MS whatever" rule. Basically, it was "Use the x.1 version. x.0 and x.2 suck."
They started going downhill with the Mandriva name, and when they ran into financial trouble, I - like many others - switched to Mageia.
Still a damned shame to see them go, though.
Why does GM claim we only license our cars?
Great IDE. All it needs is a good programmer's editor.
Back in '83-'84, when I was at UCSC, we had a geek crowd that was into comics. We had two women in our group.
Simon publishes MD5, SHA1, SHA256 and SHA512 sums for all official binaries.
Now everyone's going to know that I by "loose capacitors", ahem!
that is potentially dangerous.
Ohm my goodness!!!
When they pry it from my cold, dead fingers.
That's also an ancient address, but it's a badge of pride -- from being an early adopter on DSL (circa 2000 -- when they first rolled it out in my area).
Also, a lot of my professional email has been going there for years, so no need to change it.
I imagine a lot of the AOL addresses are inertia as well.