Not a god post, because there is no god!
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I am running out of it. Put your finger in the hole, let him die!
Be careful commenting on this story, fellow Slashdort readers. It looks like htere is a toad in hat advisory for this story and you may get toads, frogs, or plot9ruivsd nfkjdzsm in your hat or hats or headbands or spaghetto.
Megatoad city in flames!
All that electrical power will only be used to oppress the workers more. Capitalism is at a dead end. Socialist revolution is humanity's last and only hope.
No, fuck you, no. Just stop it, you soggy asstrumpets.
I wasn't sure where to ask this question, but seing as Slashdort is basically the facebook of the internet, it's probably as good a place as any. So, what is the best kind of operating system for the comopotiore? I have heard of MAC, Wondors and Lanix, and someone told me about BSID and HORDE but they all require ike a PHE in rocket coding for anyone to use them. I think that everything should eb like Slashdort which is user friendly and keeps me informed on the msot impoertant trends in technorogy, truly, the Facebook of the Internet. Thank you Slashdort, please make a operating system fir my compotore.
I found gum in the window, you simpleton.
Corncobs rule, they are greater than all movies, with butter, you are green in monkey punishing.
The Golden Age science fiction publishing market was heavily geared toward magazines and short stories. And then suddenly, there was this huge demand for tons of novels. According to Andrew Liptak, this left many science fiction authors caught in a hard place: Many had come to depend on the large number of magazines on the market that would pay them for their work, and as readership declined, so too did the places in which to publish original fiction. The result was an innovative solution: repackage a number of preexisting short stories by adding to or rewriting portions of them to work together as a single story. This has its advantages; you get more narrative "payoff" with a collection of stories that also forms a single continuous meta-story than you do with a single over-arching novel — because each story has its own conclusion, and yet the story builds towards a bigger resolution. Fix-ups are a good, representative example of the transition that the publishing industry faced at the time, and how its authors adapted. Liptak says, "It's a lesson that's well-worth looking closely at, as the entire publishing industry faces new technological challenges and disruptions from the likes of self-publishing and micro-press platforms."