It certainly doesn't collapse to a vertical menu, Bootstrap-style, at least not on Safari 7.1. I have emailed the webmaster and sent screenshots. I miss the old days when the CUPS site would actually have fallen over when 3000 Slashdotters visited it and emailed the webmaster hundreds of times about this rather obvious but. I suspect I'll be the only one...
True, but when we're talking about an office environment producing word processed documents, spreadsheets, printing emails etc., even hardcore old school unix fans generally don't want to drop down to a shell to manage a print queue. It's one of the many tasks that a GUI is well-suited to and usually quicker to work with.
Calm down, GnuTLS supports SSL, they've just decided that they're happier using GnuTLS as their encryption backend.
It's a classic 'responsive' layout that probably looks great at standard widths, but in between weird things happen, such as buttons just disappearing. I've edited many Wordpress themes that have this issue and I've been generally astonished that developers think that it's OK for UI elements to just disappear. It's also stupid that the CUPS website has their download button only appear as a top menu item and as a 'call to action' type button. It should also be there as a standard anchor in paragraph text since it's kind-of important.
I would think a KVM-type solution would be the right approach for that. Use CAT5 based amplifiers/extenders to get the HDMI/DVI signal to the right place so that they don't have to have the workstations on the shop floor.
Then you probably didn't have an anaphylactic "immediate hypersensitivity reaction after peanut ingestion" as the article says. If you had, your mother probably would have been terrified of putting you near a peanut ever again.
Because these people tend to die when they eat peanuts. You need to know how to do it in a very careful, controlled manner otherwise people will die. Mostly children. That would be a bad thing.
I agree it's based on the same idea, but this is quite a different thing. House dust antigen is relatively harmless and leads to worsening of atopic (asthma, eczema etc.) symptoms in some people. This new trial looks at treating people who have an anaphylactic response to peanuts ("immediate hypersensitivity reaction after peanut ingestion" from the article). People in this category die rapidly if they eat a peanut, which is why they carry epi-pens. Even with immediate epinephrine (adrenaline) some people could end up needing intubation and ventilation when exposed. Treating these sorts of reactions with desensitisation therapy is certainly not "standard practice" and would be groundbreaking if these findings can be confirmed on a wider scale and turned into treatment regimens for non-research settings.
Amazing how an automated tool can spot something like this after so many years.
Dude, that's already happened. Look at life expectancy increases in the West over the past 100 years. In the UK NHS, it's referred to as the 'population time bomb' as people think that we'll be unable to afford universal healthcare in 20 years' time. It hasn't stopped all of these life-prolonging treatments to become mainstream, and the UK government still spends millions every year educating people in health improvement that actually extends life and ultimately costs more (stop smoking, reduce saturated fat intake).
I don't think it's a useless file system. When I'm taking media to a conference, I have a small external hard drive with a small partition with exFAT drivers on, and a larger exFAT partition with all the media on it. That way, if there's an XP box being used for projection, I can move long video files around without the insanity of trying to use NTFS on removable media.
Ah, OK. I'm not sure why anyone would want to do that anyway, but fair enough. I want to have all of our music on all of our computers (synced via Home Sharing over WiFi) and then sync my mobile device to my laptop and my wife's to hers. That's what we did until Apple brought out iTunes Match, now we use that service as it's cheap and convenient.
"I can't believe that in 2013 she can only use an iPad properly with one computer" - what do you mean by that statement?
Yes, I suppose if you're organising your music on a 386SX25 with 10Mb RAM, the 'tons of hard drive space' used by a flat database would be a major concern.
Sound like you've never worked in paediatrics. Palpation is almost useless for children under 8, just go for what you can see, transilluminate or in this case pick up with infra-red.