According to this graph, in 1990, there were 120k deaths per 100k people amongst the 0-6 day age group alone. I could have sworn that there were at least a few children that survived the decade.
120k deaths per 100k people? How's that work?
>If that were the case, a simple IRS audit of their expense reports would blow it away from orbit.
...It's the only way to be sure.
In Massachusetts, it's the law. http://www.mass.gov/courts/jury/compensa.htm#INFORMATION%20FOR%20EMPLOYERS:%20RIGHTS%20AND%20OBLIGATIONS:
I don't know if kids today remember, but Loki Games was one of the first commercial plays for big name games on Linux. Ended in tragic business troubles and financial doom.
It warms my heart to see that Sam Lantinga is still working on SDL.
That is all.
But this does not mean that "mathematics" itself was discovered. It was not. It was invented.
Strenuously Disagree with you on that.
Mathematics was (and is still being) very much discovered — not invented.
Mathematics was here long before ever were, and it will be here long after we're gone, and long after the Universe cools down to nothingness. Mathematics just is.
Any intelligent species will eventually discover things in mathematics, as we have. And of course we've only begun to scratch the minutest surface of Mathematics.
Study your history and you can trace its invention and gradual refinement over the course of history.
History records not the invention of mathematics, my friend, but its discovery. Many small discoveries in combination. Mathematics truths exist independently from their discoverer.
Just about every computer on the market today runs Unix, except the Mac (and nobody cares about it). -- Bill Joy 6/21/85