You may have been "Woosh!"ed here... doesn't two-factor auth usually send the verification code to your phone?
The AC probably works for Verizon.
(Sorry, had to...)
These things are hard to look at, but they must be seen.
I'm nitpicking, but something about this sentence compels me to do so. I think that is better phrased "These things are hard to look at, but they must be able to be seen".
Hmmm... the child porn argument, more or less.
You know, I wondered if there could be more to this story, like the concern was not the actual threat so much at the intent behind it. (Like, it wasn't any concerns over the "magic" angle, but that the threat was rooted in an actual desire to cause harm. Then I read this in your comment:
...the disciplinary actions this year were in-school suspensions for... bringing his favorite book to school... depicting a pregnant woman in an illustration...
Yup, that tells me everything right there. They are nuts. Remind me never to go anywhere near this school system, ever.
Er, helicopter. I just woke up.
Also, TowelRoot, I believe, works for KitKat.
Confirming that. TowelRoot is what I used when the KitKat upgrade came out for my S3.
Another option for those few rare cases would be to allow yearly averaging and only require paying overtime if the average for the year is over 40. That would make for a nice christmas bonus.
Interesting concept, however I'd tweak it in two ways: 1. You would probably want to do it on a rolling year basis (i.e., annually on your hire date) to smooth out the cash outflow a bit, and 2. Make it mandatory to do when someone leaves as a YTD calcluation. I've seen enough places that want to cheat you out of a bonus because you left/were laid off a couple weeks before the payout day, even though the work you did to earn that bonus was already done over the last weeks/months/year.
Is there any other OS that uses a "cadence" release plan? Called unstable, testing and stable, maybe?
No, FreeBSD calls them -CURRENT, -STABLE, and -RELEASE, but you were close.
Beware of all enterprises that require new clothes, and not rather a new wearer of clothes. -- Henry David Thoreau