AT&T...it's just not worth it...
Food Oil Cartridge is too low to allow non-oil based printing. You must replace ALL cartridges to continue printing.
The printer has detected a refilled cartridge in it's carrier; system lock-out until brand new cartridge is inserted.
You just have to wait for the 3D printed 3D printers that have been jailbroken to take any cartridge
I hope it has a way to print a decent texture.. I would prefer not to live off mush.
Don't worry it will still taste like chicken
Its easy to make a trigger that doesn't fire when the wrong person holds it. Its harder to make one that also does fire all the time when you hold it.
They said the same thing when guns were introduced - better to stick to bows and swords.
Automatics jam (vs. revolvers) - better not count on an automatic then.
Full auto is probably (guessing due to relative complexity) less reliable than single shot - better not count on those automatic rifles.
Technology becomes more reliable over time and sometimes the gain is worth the risk.
FTA: "The Muon g-2 ring, an electromagnet made of steel and aluminum, begins its 3,200-mile trek from New York in early June. From there, it will sail by barge down the East Coast, around Florida's tip into the Gulf of Mexico, then up the Mississippi River until it arrives in Illinois."
So just in time for hurricane season http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/2013_Atlantic_hurricane_season
The economy functions fine with workers and companies right? Why wouldn't it function with robotic workers and companies?
1. People can own shares in companies that own robots. Those shares will pay dividends (or increase in value etc).
2. The government can tax the profits of the robot run factories. These profits can provide a dividend check to citizens who would hopefully invest wisely in the robot companies.
Rather than work, people's time will be spent trying to figure out which robot companies perform well. You can use a computer program to do it
I didn't say products should be free. People will have to pay for the manufactured goods. Think of it this way -- it's the same as working. Instead of you physically going to work and getting a paycheck. Your robot does it for you.
People who make bad investment choices will be worse off than those who make wiser choices. Hopefully nobody will starve, because government will have enough tax revenue for a welfare scheme that provides the bare essentials.
So people aren't working because there are almost no jobs left but they have to pay for things anyway?
What percentage of the population do you envisage will actually own stock in the robot companies? Some small percentage of the population if things continue as they have been up to now.
Hopefully nobody will starve...well...I like your optimism
In unrelated news, all Utah state employee bank statements, credit reports, penis and breast enlargement related health records, online dating history and other interesting materials were found posted on 325 websites around the country, along with compromising photos of those concerned presumed to come from their personal email and facebook accounts....
When I was in college I took an Analysis of Algorithms course as part of my CS degree. The textbook was $100-something and it was on it's 16th edition or so. Several weeks into the semester, my copy of the book was accidentally destroyed. Searching for a used copy online, I found one of the first several editions for about $10. I took a chance that no that much changed. Aside from the pages yellowing with age, I never found any differences to the current edition. The current edition actually had a few minor typos that the earlier edition that I had didn't have.
Not to be cynical or anything but the typos were probably the changes that 'justified' the new editions...
I never said corporate income tax was not meant to be collected, nor did I say it wasn't collected. I said corporations didn't "pay much" in income tax. I grant that is rather subjective, but it is still non-zero.
You said that it was by design. I'm saying otherwise
I challenge you to find a corporation that is paying ZERO in taxes, which is the phrase the article used.
"Despite reporting net income of $30 billion over the four-year period 2009 to 2012, Apple Operations International paid no corporate income taxes to any national government during that period,"
In 2011, another Ireland-based Apple unit, Apple Sales International, which sells iPhones, iPads MacBooks and other products to overseas distributors, recorded $22 billion in pretax earnings but paid just $10 million in taxes, investigators found. That works out to a rate of about
"In April, Amazon was revealed to be routing its UK sales through its European headquarters in low-tax Luxembourg, meaning that last year its UK corporation tax bill was nil, despite revenue of £3bn from the sale of books, DVDs and other goods."
"Most of Google’s revenues in Europe are booked in Dublin, then shifted via royalty payments to a Dutch subsidiary, before whatever is left is recognised as profits by a subsidiary in Bermuda, which levies no income tax."
Regardless of localized sweetheart deals or incentive abatements or whatever, they are still paying fees, sales or VAT tax, and many more. Hence my retort that claiming a corporation pays "zero in taxes" is a gross distortion. Whether or not they should be paying more, or be allowed to structure in such a way to avoid paying certain taxes, is a different discussion.
Shrug. So close to zero as to be zero for all intents and purposes.
Individuals pay 'fees, sales or VAT tax and many more' as well and so what? This is not a valid reason to not pay income taxes.
With regard to these...companies don't pay VAT - they collect it from their customers and for what they do pay they have the right to claim it back from the government. Sales tax in the US on what they buy for themselves, yes. Not sure what fees you're talking about.
End result is that individuals are carrying the tax burden at all levels, not corporations.
The article doesn't say, but it appears that when it says "tax" it is referring to *income* tax. For some reason, a lot of people forget that corporations, unlike people, pay income tax on NET rather than gross. In other words, the corporation pays all of its expenses, then pays income tax on what is left over. Those expenses include your salary, your benefits, new capital projects, and so on. Meanwhile, the real tax burden of the organization is much higher when you add in all the other taxes they are paying: sales tax, property tax, tariffs, and so on. The story that these corporations aren't paying very much in "taxes" is a gross distortion. They just aren't paying very much in income taxes, which is by design.
Nonsense. The concept of corporate income tax exists and therefore is meant to be collected.
Corporations are using a loophole that allows them to declare their revenue offshore to avoid paying taxes. If an individual did the same thing, they would be guilty of tax evasion but it's legal for corporations because, unlike individuals, they aren't required to declare their global revenue / profits regardless of where they are resident (as individual US citizens are).
Individuals pay sales tax, property tax, tariffs and so on as well. In fact, these large companies negotiate with states and cities to not have to pay such taxes in exchange for locating there and bringing jobs. Not a bad trade, as such things go, but it goes against your assumption that they pay such taxes.
Who you callin' a MOOC?
So what - anything can be used to trigger malware.
That they force mandatory backdooring every software will mean that even you in europe will have your computer backdoored too, by US law. And of course, all the services that you use that are hosted or goes thru US will have all communications monitored, even yours. And if you do something they don't like, they are a lot of precedents that they could get you in a way or another. They are spreading their version of "freedom" all around the world by now.
The irony being that backdooring was illegal until recently:
Sounds like they eat mostly bugs, grains, and small animals.
For natural pest control may I suggest house centipedes? Those fast, long-legged, grey-brown guys with the racing stripes. They are non-aggressive and typically incapable of stinging humans until they get quite large (they can live for almost a decade), they carry no known human diseases or parasites, and are voracious hunters whose favorite prey include termites, silverfish, bedbugs, and young cockroachs. And unlike ants they're completely uninterested in your food.
Do they win versus tough ants?