I like how single apps have their own category
You forgot the QED
Maybe you need to change your power options. I don't know why they would have the power button default to "do nothing."
1.) Buy the original arcade board 2.) Dump ROMs Of course, you could use your cabinet to play the original games instead of emulating them.
I don't think anyone really minds if new versions are released often, but the issue of add-ons breaking because of the chosen versioning scheme is probably the largest annoyance. You can still release often without changing the major version number, at least until you can convince add-on developers to use the new SDK.
Maybe it's time to revise the contracts based on these new realities?
What is the problem with ATi? The PS3 uses an NVIDIA-based GPU.
This is why I always run untrusted software in a virtual machine.
Yep, it was Win 9x. Not a big surprise.
I am really disappointed by their changes to "streamline" the session manager. You can nuke the previous state by opening the browser, closing it (accidents can happen), and opening it again. All because they didn't want to automatically restore it when Firefox starts.
You mean something like this? It looks more reasonable than most of the extended laptop batteries that I've seen.
So I'm not a Nintendo customer if I buy a 3DS from Amazon?
You must be unlucky, because I've only had excellent experiences with Amazon. They usually over pack the stuff that they send me. I once received a $4 keyboard from them in a box about 10 times the size of the keyboard itself, complete with a huge amount of paper padding.
"Winmodems" were made to reduce costs. It's apparently cheaper to remove hardware and replace the functionality in the driver. Even the Dreamcast has a soft modem.
In an attempt to "refresh their sense of inquiry" FBI agents, and NYPD officers are being sent to a course at New York's Metropolitan Museum of Art. The Art of Perception hopes to improve an officers' ability to accurately describe what they see during an investigation by studying art. From the article: "Amy Herman, the course leader, said: 'We're getting them off the streets and out of the precincts, and it refreshes their sense of inquiry. They're thinking, "Oh, how am I doing my job," and it forces them to think about how they communicate, and how they see the world around them.' Ms Herman, an art historian, originally developed the course for medical students, but successfully pitched it as a training course to the New York Police Academy."