Then you're not really looking, or you're trolling.
third party apps aren't allowed to steal information from you typically on iOS
Reminds me of this old chestnut...
... but 8K strikes me as two 4K displays "in one" so [just] two 4K controllers side-by-side...
Check that: 8k is equivalent to FOUR 4k displays: two wide and two high...
Sounds like you need a faster computer or faster internet connection...
No, he needs software where the autocomplete lookup is asynchronous and keyboard input has interrupt priority. But not all software is built sanely....
For sending, Ctrl+Enter is your friend.
I think they mean "check" as in "verify".
I'm guessing the guy typed "Michael", clicked on the name that came up, and hit send. He didn't notice that it autofilled the name "Michael Brown" from the Asian Football Cup organising committe rather than, say, "Michael Smith" the internal employee who was supposed to update the approved official visitor database.
The good news is that even without updating your sig, everyone on your fan list just got a message saying 'New Journal Entry by phantomfive, "Systemd (or, how to make portable software)" [X]', so you will still get some traction from that. (That's how I got here...)
I don't think the term is quite that bad, but the way we talk about it is. That said, my choice to use the term "puff" was specifically to avoid any pre-conceived notions about the duality.
The term "wave-particle duality" was coined because we can imagine waves, and we can imagine particles, and when we realised that we couldn't force light and electrons to be one or the other, that they must be, in some sense "both".
The term is not wave particle alternation, conversion, collapse, or any thing which implies that it is sometimes one and sometimes the other. However, the elementary examples we give people learning about QM might mislead people to believe that.
The "duality" is expressed specifically to indicate that it has both aspects at all times.
Close - you're mixing up the wavefunction of a puff of light with the wave-like nature of a puff of light.
The wavefunction gives you the probability distribution of any properties you want to measure.
The wave-like nature is what gives it colour and allows diffraction.
But the wave-like properties (wavelength, etc) are not the properties of it's position wavefunction.
You make reference to the electron double-slit experiment. It's tempting to think that electrons are particles - except that they're not. The fact that they exhibit the same "particle-wave duality" indicates that they too are "puffs" of matter, not particles, not waves, but something with properties of both.
There are no particles at quantum scale. Particles only exist at human scales. The struggle comes in accepting that the thing we are talking about is not analgous to any specific thing in our experience. It's convenient to talk about particles, and waves, because we can conceive of what they are. We imagine that particles are like incredibly small billiard balls, and waves are like ripples on a pond and that light is sometimes one and sometimes the other - because we can imagine these things. But puffs of light and puffs of matter don't behave like tiny billiard balls or tiny ripples - they behave like a combination of them. You can simultaneously measure both wave-like and particle-like behaviour.
Who's outlawing any words? I think we agree - I'm suggesting we need a new word, because the words we have (wave, particle) are perfectly good but don't describe the thing we want (nature of light)...
The wave-particle duality is not a quantum superposition like you're describing (which would break down under measurement), although the caricatured manner in which we teach it might lead you believe that. It's a little more simple than that.
In our world, we are used to two kinds of things: particles, and waves. We are used to this distinction, and describe most things in one of these manners. Sound is a wave, a billiard ball is a particle, vibrations are waves, bricks are particles. If something is a particle, it has certain properties, like position, size, and shape. If it is a wave, it has certain other properties like wavelength, frequency, and amplitude. In addition, there are some common properties like velocity and direction.
When it came to studying light (and many other quantum stuffs), we can't directly see what it's made of. But we can take measurements of each "puff" of light, and infer its properties that way. When we do this, we notice that puffs of light have some properties which are particle-like, and some which are wave-like. So the term "particle-wave duality" became popular to describe this new material that was behaving simultaneously like a particle and a wave. It doesn't make sense to ask which one it is - a "puff" of light is neither a particle, nor a wave, but a different kind of stuff which has some properties of each.
writing the article is a DIRECT response to being asked to provide estimates for ACTUAL WORK
... writing the article was most certainly done in lieu of that actual work...
If you're storing the length, then "iterate over array and perform this operation" (for example, for a search or a "double every element" transformation) can use the known length to set up a for loop, rather than having to check "am I at the last element of the array" for every element... This could be a good reason to store the length even if you don't want the cost of bounds-checking.
“This is likely the most sophisticated attack the world has seen to date in terms of the tactics and methods that cybercriminals have used to remain covert,”
The hackers spent months monitoring infiltrated systems, learning the routines of the bank involved. When it came time to cash out varying methods were used including account transfers to dummy accounts and causing ATM machines to dispense cash at scheduled times. The largest sums were taken by gaining access to the banks accounting systems and artificially inflating an account balance, then quickly transferring the excess balance to a dummy account.
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There are also some interesting pricing concerns. The company plans to charge $70/month for gigabit service, but that's a subsidized price. Subsidized by what, you ask? Your privacy. AT&T says if you want to opt out of letting them track your browsing history, you'll have to pay $29 more per month. They say your information is used to serve targeted advertising, and includes any links you follow and search terms you enter.
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