When I got a pair of progressive lenses, I encountered similar problems. I explained the issues to my optometrist and he used some extra lenses to work with me to pick out the parts of the lenses that I found difficult or impossible to use. The short answer was that the corrective in the lower and outer portions of the lenses was (were?) not as strong as it should have been, which narrowed the in-focus field, and led to the "tennis match" reading style. With the lenses replaced, I can read across a page without swinging my head. It still doesn't cover dual monitors, but that is due to the glasses not being wide enough. Note: I keep one large monitor directly in front of me and a smaller second off to the side.
These days, money speaks louder than words, in any language, even C++.
This not a machine picking out what authors are worthy of digitizing, it is a computer scanning wikipedia and a few other sites. In other words, it is meta: ranking what regular humans have already ranked by their words and effort to describe. The merit of the critics/reviewers is questionable.
Deciding what is worth digitizing based on the merit of the work itself is not part of this article. For now, I'll stick with librarians deciding what to focus on.
So that I don't have to explain to each new hire the difference between real milk (cow or goat) and that non-dairy creamer stuff the office has.
Next, add alcohol.
How about a robot that prints, delivers your printed pages, then goes out and plants a tree to compensate for them.
To make sure those pesky humans get enough exercise, the robot can also deliver a watering can and instruct the human to water the tree.
I'm not sure I trust Bloomberg on what is acceptable behavior for folks with a lot of money flowing around.
In my sphere, it is usually something like, "[Explicative] finally" or "took the [explicative][-head] long enough."
I started to answer what day I am most reproductive, but realized this is
Aiming for top 50k apps. Anything less than supporting all the apps I use simply diminishes the value. I don't need to switch to a less valuable device.
The type of people who value less closed systems are also those, as a group, with a wide range of needs. If I value my privacy and am willing to use less popular devices, why would I then be willing to use the most popular apps?
What I believe the ecosystem needs more than another device are apps that provide features available in the popular ones, but with the least possible amount of information gathering or sharing.
If we stack them with the rest of the family, they won't complain. After all, they're meek. And nice.
There are a lot who don't even inherit that. A few ashes, maybe a lantern to float down the river.
Yes. Receiving chocolate from someone you don't expect and there is no real obligation (friend, supervisor,
Actually no, not pizza. Customizing software for order/processing - businesses like t-shirt printing, box building (including pizza boxes), rental management. Outside of three time zones in the USA, the rest were southern or western Pacific. Lots of little stuff like coding for tax rules and resizing forms to make invoices with kanji readable.
I'm guessing 5 or 6. I've had fun dealing with things while out of country. When I'm half-way around the world, I take a bit of satisfaction from answering vendor emails while they're asleep.