> Only the used portion of a library is paged in from disk.
That very much depends on the exact dynamic library format and such, actually...
IPv4 is a measurable finite resource. There are 2^32 of them. You can plot it on a graph fairly accurately.
Does IPv6 have the Evil Bit?
"There won't be an oil shortage any time soon, but if there is a shortage, the problem will be more severe than you think, tractors are currently machines that turn diesel into food, with no oil, getting food to market won't be the problem, growing it at all will be the problem."
Rationing would obviously favor necessary uses first, just as it did during WWII.
(and esp. PaddyM's link showing other researchers see selection bias in the Canada study
I checked both links and could find no reference to SEEING selection.
Some commentators have SUGGESTED that there may have been selection.
No-one has noted that a number of provinces have found the evidence sufficient to halt the promotion of the c\vaccine.ie a number of medical people other than the researchers have seen something.
And yet Office still boots twice as fast as OpenOffice on a typical computer, IIS and MS SQL are completely neck-and-neck with their competitors, and Outlook completely trounces its closest competitor, performance-wise.
I mean, I completely understand what you're saying: having multiple copies of the same function/code block in memory is inefficient. But in practice, it doesn't seem to be hurting them anyway.
They have a "reality" show up. Wouldn't be my ideal way to watch competitive gaming, and the style of the tournament follows the reality TV trend a bit too much, but it's still interesting.
Though, they really need to throw some nerds in there.
Go to http://www.downsizedc.org/etp/campaigns/83/. They have something to try and pass what you've suggested. Let's hope.
I'm sure it'll sell just as well as the EU version of Win XP that didn't include WMP...
Someone is unenthusiastic about your work.