Then you read the f***ing error, and fix the f***ing code.
You completely missed his point.
The question was, "What if the original code can no long be used?". You can modify the code and run a different experiment, but you are not reproducing the original.
Actually, we don't know if habitable planets are rare.
It depends on what you mean by "rare". Habitable planets that are hundreds, thousands, or millions of light years apart are rare on the scale of living organisms.
The problem is output per area.
That's only a problem for solar. Most of the land under a turbine can still be used for agriculture.
As for predictable, wind in Texas is very predictable and available far more than sunshine.
Banks are required to have insurance protecting a specific percentage of deposited wealth.
Do you advocate sending bank executives to jail if some robs the bank? But you do advocate sending a company's executives to jail if a hacker steals personal information. What's the difference?
Outside of a few high tech corridors, the number of Asian students in US primary schools if pretty small. I also suspect that a large percentage of Google's Asian employees grew up in Asia.
the main reason given by a "comprehensive but not representative" sample of 9,693 K-12 principals and 1,865 school district superintendents in the U.S. for their schools not offering computer science "is the limited time they have to devote to classes that are not tied to testing requirements."
So what the survey found is that school administrators are blaming No Child Left Behind, because instead of giving the students a good education and letting the test scores reflect that, they're trying to game the system by teaching to the test. It would be nice if someone could come up with a better way to measure a student's progress. But then the administrators would spend their time figuring out how to game that measure anyway.
Oh, so there you are!