Yup. Very similar.
Um. Since your crop *is* the seeds, that leads to making the product seedless seeds.
You're citing Wikipedia? As evidence?
I tell my students that they should definitely take a look at what Wikipedia says. It sometimes has good information, and can be a great jumping off point for further research.
I also tell them that they'll lose points if they actually cite it directly, since you cannot depend on its information. Wikipedia is not evidence, it's just background for further research.
I think it was a mistake for the mods to mod you down. I've always believed that a "I disagree" is a bad reason for a downmod. Here is a prime example, folks. If you disagree with this guy, you should allow his voice to be heard. He's his own best antagonist.
I don't know if he's right about the effect of the Internet on "professional tastemakers," but if he is, that's got to be one of the best things the Internet has ever accomplished.
You're saying that you are less capable of doing without the aid than you were before you started using it. That's not the same as saying you are less *capable* now than before you started using it.
Are you less capable *with* the GPS than you were before, when you were relying entirely on your own skills?
Frankly, I wish that were true.
My Bionic just upgraded to Jelly Bean, after upgrading to ICS just a few months ago.
I want Gingerbread back. It was faster and more responsive.
In any case, my 18 month old Motorola phone just got a major upgrade (less than a week ago.) So I call BS.
How well does this interact with hardware?
We tried using a virtual machine to run National Instrument's LabView. It did not get along well with the NI Elvis breadboard systems we are using. Using it on native Win7 machines didn't work either.
XP mode is a VM based technology, though admittedly not the same as we used. Does it communicate better with external hardware than VMware?
I don't know the nature of the software she was using, but some I have seen in optomitrists' offices *does* run hardware. If that's the case, XP mode and other virtual machines might not be good a solution.
I don't know. I have gotten several "invites" from people I have never heard of. I've also gotten invitations from some people I *do* know. There's always a slight tinge of guilt when I ignore them (especially when I got one from my sister) but not enough to cause me to respond.
Other than the invitations I get on a regular basis, I've never had anything to do with LinkedIn. I've no particular interest in it.
Um. So which one of our political parties is *not* Corporatist?
I seem to have missed that part.
Yeah, when management says "There's no pressure," or "This has nothing to do with that incident when..." then you know there *is* and it certainly *does*.
I was on a year to year appointment when I gave an F to the professor's kid. I didn't worry too much, I knew the chair had my back, and there were no donors involved. Since then I became staff rather than faculty (well, part time faculty only) and am a bit more protected. Lower on the social ladder maybe, but overall better off.
My high school chemistry/physics teacher gave us each a blank 8 1/2 x 11 sheet of paper and told us we could bring it to the final. Anything we had written on it was legal.
He told us that if we hand wrote all our "cheat notes" we would never use them, since by writing them we would end up learning the material. He was mostly right.
When I got to the university, the physics department had the same policy. Their only rules were "no machine generated content" and "one side only." You had to hand write it.
If my students don't do the work and I fail them, my chair doesn't mind a bit. My dean doesn't get involved, nor does the provost, since they're on the management side of the fence, not the academic side. It's not their call. I suppose if we had big donors and their children were in one of my classes there might be some blowback, but so far that hasn't happened. Our donors, such as they are, tend to be corporations, not individuals.
I did fail a professor's son once for cheating. He fought it and ended up taking the F and the letter in his file. As far as I know his dad didn't get involved.
Why go to all the trouble of reverting the snapshot?
Just set the disk to "non-persistent" and nothing they do will modify the system. Each time the VM is restarted it's back to its default state.
I don't have any experience with VirtualBox, but with VMware include a line something like this in the
ide0:0.mode = "independent-nonpersistent"
When you want to make changes, shut down the VM and change that line to:
ide0:0.mode = "persistent"
then change it back when it's the way you want it.
I'm sure VirtualBox has something similar.
You don't even have to do that. The Kickstarter is not for development of a Windows version, it's for development of OpenShot. It will be released under Windows, Mac and Linux.
I saw his presentation at SCALE and he owned up to many stability problems in the old code. That was the reason for the ground up rewrite. The old code depended on third party libraries, and many of the bugs were not accessible to him, so he's written his own engine. And he says it's much more stable--his demos at SCALE seemed to demonstrate that.