I know, that's a bit easy to say for someone who never had much of a trouble to find a new job
"Mathematics is an exact science"
"Miracles do not happen"
Not even always: the default for our nationality wide accepted smartcard (which are horrible, but it is what it is), is 6 digits.
The A10 fusion is only slightly slower than an i7 6600U.
Wait? What?!? Why are even even using i7's then? From a power usage perspective, you'd be better off using an A10.
> which is supposedly the future of the desktops. It sounds interesting on paper but I remain skeptical.
Who supposed that? Employees of VMware? You will likely to consider other options for virtualization or containerization.
You can always voluntarily demonetize and say anything you want (that fit legal bounds and are within the terms of service).
Google is a de-facto monopoly on search and video dissemination. So I think there's a reasonable argument to be made if Google impacts search results based on 'objectionable' content. But when their clients - advertisers - say, 'I don't want to pay to see my ad on that channel / content', it doesn't matter if it's hate speech or football talk. The whole point is to target ads at likely buyers. And maybe Pepsi marketing has determined the neo-nazi market isn't worth the trouble. In which case, they get to make that call. And if Google can't meet that customer need, maybe it makes sense for Pepsi to give Google the finger and yank their ads.
I mean, we used to call that a 'free market'. But when you see alt-right wingers whining on about their losing their free speech rights on a corporate platform they don't own, it seems these days things are topsy-turvy. You know, up is down, black is white, left is right.
Mass doesn't lose its "physical parameters"e, true. But a physical object does! I have a spaceship. It is accelerating by some means. My question is: at what speed approximately it becomes a "set of protons and electrons" instead of its normal shape? To what speed it can accelerate without losing its shape?
Everybody knows that only photons can reach the speed of light in vacuum.
What happens with a solid object if we are starting to accelerate it?
To what speed can it accelerate without losing its physical parameters (by ionization, atomic reactions etc)?
"Only a brain-damaged operating system would support task switching and not make the simple next step of supporting multitasking." -- George McFry