Why am I not surprised that it's Blue Origin (aka Jeff Bezos) who's trolling with a patent on vertical landing?
That's the ONLY reason I went to 7.
I believe the 4S is the minimum requirement.
I'm not getting the "upgrade badge" on my 4.
Just because my phone is traveling in a vehicle, does not mean that I am driving or even IN said vehicle.
Just on Oracle employees and board members instead of HP.
Because sharks are too unreliable, and you always need a bigger boat than you think you will.
And given the fact that Medicare is aggressively pushing to make augmented communications devices rentals (and something that you can't take to the hospital with you), if it's really $80, then GO FOR IT.
Hopefully the hardest part is teaching the victim Morse.
To everyone else: If something along these lines was NOT your first thought, please turn in your geek card.
Oh, I LIKE that one!!! I may have to try that.
I recently visited the Reagan library to take in the baseball exhibit. Since I was there, I took the tour first. It ended with a multimedia presentation that included the quote:
"Whatever else history may say about me when I'm gone, I hope it will record that I appealed to your best hopes, not your worst fears; to your confidence rather than your doubts."
While I may not be a fan of the man, I believe he really did try to do that.
Nowadays? Let's face it, neither Bush nor Obama could say that with a straight face
It's good to be bad.
Please. Copyright is to be used *BY* the $BIG_CORPORATIONS against $LITTLE_PEOPLE and $SMALL_BUSINESS, not the other way around.
That's why $BIG_CORPORATIONS bought the current laws!!!
When I worked for Litton all those years ago, the rules were:
* Domestic -- you fly coach.
* International -- you get Business class.
Namely, the >> symbol. Because templates use angle brackets for template parameters, if you had a nested template such as T<int, T1<double> >, you HAD to put the space between the two closing angle brackets. Otherwise the lexer would interpret the two angle brackets as the shift operator.
In C, the first time I saw the size of elements of a struct specified (i.e. int something : 3) it threw me
Considering that you misunderstand/misunderstood the syntax, I'm not surprised.
It's not saying it's a 3 byte int, it's saying it's a 3-bit field.