Came here to say L5-30.
Came here to say L5-30.
When I lived in Northeast PA it was always the New York drivers that couldn't manage to take a curve at speed. I figure they're from the city and they don't comprehend any kind of curve except a 90-degree turn
120 is perhaps a bit crazy too. I've done 100 on I-80 in the past... let me tell you that a road gator or anything else in your lane and not moving comes up really fast at 100mph and your ability to maneuver is not at its maximum either. I think 90 is a practical max.
Because it's illegal. If you're in the left lane, and there's anyone behind you, and you could be in the right lane, then you're obligated to get the fuck over there whether you're doing the speed limit or not.
Ahem. "You can do it your own way -- if it's done just how I say."
Lou Gehrig and the eponymous legionnaires are the rare exception.
Perhaps you've heard of Alois Alzheimer, Hans Asperger, Thomas Hodgkin, James Parkinson, or Georges Tourette. Then again, probably not. But you've most likely heard of Alzheimer's Disease, Asperger Syndrome, Hodgkin Disease (or at least non-Hodgkin Lymphoma), Parkinson's Disease, and Tourette Syndrome.
It's not that it doesn't work, it's just that if your GPS happens to be getting a time signal from that one particular satellite, the accuracy might be degraded.
Not even, since there are integral status/reliability bits in the GPS constellation download. The "faulty" satellite is marked as unusable (just as it has been since it was launched in March, because it's in testing), and will be ignored by receivers. There are more than sufficient other satellites to cover the sky, so... no problem.
Why would I need this? I already have a webkit browser with tabs on top.
Because you want one that doesn't suck.
Debian has supported it for a while now too (since 2007, at least) -- it's just that misleading summaries are mandatory on slashdot.
Unicomp does not produce "vintage model M keyboards". They produce a line of keyboards that are quite similar, but the key action isn't exactly the same, and their M13-alike is totally wrong; the nub is bigger, and squishy, and doesn't move the same at all. Since Trackpoint is honestly much more important to me than "clicky" action, and since real M13s are super rare and expensive, I've moved on top non-clicky Trackpoint-II boards like the 3923 that are easier to find used.
The cards for my camera are in my camera bag. The cards for my other devices are in the devices themselves -- I can't fathom needing more than one card for anything that's not a camera.
Okay, turns out the affected system was running 2.6.21 and the rest weren't. No mystery there. Glad it was only one oddball machine.
Here's a working link to the diff that fixed the bug, with description.
Specifically I had one Debian machine crash, and 30 Debian machines, 5 Redhat machines, and various Linux workstations not crash. The machine that crashed has a lousy motherboard, and I see that Linux attempts to reset the CMOS clock following a leap second, so I wonder whether that was what took it out.
They didn't ask sam512, so why bother?
"Laugh while you can, monkey-boy." -- Dr. Emilio Lizardo