Kind of funny, yet strangely uncomfortable due to the truth involved.
Might not be a bad thing if you're Mrs. Ballmer, but, otherwise. . .
- Your password doesn't have an uppercase character.
- Your password doesn't have a punctuation mark.
- Your password contains a forbidden punctuation mark.
- Your password is too long.
- Your password has expired; please change it.
- Your password matches a password that you have previously used on this site.
- Your laptop/tablet is not allowed on our network. Instead, use our [possibly keylogged] Internet terminal.
Even if there are cures, few can ever afford them
The next generation can more easily afford the generic knockoff of the cure once the patent has expired.
if researchers find a way to transform cancer from near-death sentence into a condition that people and their doctors can manage for decades, much as they do many other medical conditions today, then that's close enough to a "cure" as any of us could reasonably hope for. Or is that too difficult a concept for the average person on this myopia-infested site to handle?
The difference is that a treatment with ongoing costs is more like life support than like a cure. Insulin is not a "cure" for diabetes mellitus caused by pancreatic failure (type I). Nor is metformin a "cure" for diabetes mellitus caused by insulin resistance (type II). But I still agree with you that an upgrade from a horrible disease to a condition managed through life support is worthwhile.
My brother has since passed away and I updated his iPad to a 3rd gen model and got a matching model so I could help him out over the phone
There's a ouija board app?
That will force me to write it down, making the site inherently less secure.
Not if you keep it in a secure place, like where you keep your money and credit cards.
Congratulations on your statistics-defying eyesight
Age-related presbyopia is easily remedied with cheap reading glasses. If you're also nearsighted and don't wear contacts you can just take your glasses off to read. If he had cataract surgery and the surgeon used a CrystaLens (more expensive than a standard IOL) he can probably see better than a kid.
when did cars in the US start getting so much bigger than in other places?
Around the time crash safety standards rose, if rally2xs is to be believed. Or when CAFE was instituted and automakers found they could comply by reclassifying their station wagons (called "estate cars" in some markets) as light trucks, creating the minivan and SUV.