We already know that QM and relativity can't both be true. Each theory is very good at predicting things in its realm, but they are mutually exclusive.
Yes. [ObGeekCred: I wrote Wayne's World for the Gameboy in Z80 assembly and put my picture in as an Easter egg.]
This would be an amazingly revealing tool. If debugging and tracing tools had been a standard thing the whole time for everybody, we would have so many more programmers now, because they let you look inside. It's like when they invented grandfather clocks with windows showing the mechanism: it made for more grandfather clock makers, because more people saw how cool it was to be able to make grandfather clocks.
Further, this needs to be a standard free app on smartphones. More kids are likely to develop for and on their smartphones than for Pi or Arduino. This is much more true in the 3rd world, where many have limited access to PCs while they easily find cheap Android phones.
Once you run it and agree, it turns into a debugging service that traces everything. It runs in a side window and has a slider that runs contiguously between assembly language, through system calls, through full speed. It can slow down any app -- their app -- with stepping, tracing, and breakpoints. It is a virtualizer running on the phone itself.
This tool can easily be developed by a team of ad hoc developers. Imagine that anybody in the world can take apart an app and make a list of when it makes a graphic call, or have it freeze when it makes a file system request, or build timing graphs of various interesting things. This is what builds programmers.
The project needs only a few managers, programmers, marketers, bloggers, braggers, and other passionate people. Building a team of varied people is what will make this work.
Will you help make this happen? Picture that everybody can suddenly take apart all their apps, and see how they work inside. This could really be how things are a year from now. Mail me at j at jth period co
No, one half of speed^2 * mass = kinetic energy.
Funny, but no, OP is correct. Clouds are condensed water droplets: liquid. Gaseous water is invisible.
The problem is that he reverse engineered their deterministic process for generating winners and losers and then was able to pick out the winning cards based on the partial information they revealed.
The problem is that the lottery people didn't hire the right statistician.
I'm sure they wish they had a refuge from this deluge of centrifuge subterfuge.
You have to be careful. One time I bought a bunch of spectrum at 730MHz in Tallahassee, Florida , and the guy said it was supposed to be good for the microcells.
But I think I got ripped off, because the bandwidth is swamping me.
And now you didn't get to steel his joke.
Let me guess... you had a TI, and you never figured out how to use HPs?
RPN is just faster. Fewer keystrokes, and you work the way you think in your head, not "kindergarten" style brackets.
The "unnecessary work" you talk about is you learning RPN. This has nothing to do with "making life easier on a computer."
You know, satellites have day and night too. Even if they were far from Earth, and lit up by the Sun, it would still make sense to aim the satellites AWAY from the sun.
But xkcd is not a funny comic strip.
It's the funniest comic strip.