and code for some other system to compile then sure
What, still live in the mainframe era? We've had good incremental compilers since the 1970s/80s. I mean, everytime the focus of computing shifted, the newcomers had to learn everything from scratch, but nobody is really preventing you from doing whatever you want. (Well...maybe Apple is. They really don't like compilers on iDevices. So there's that, but that only means that iDevices are not "real computers".)
This lends credence to the notion that you're going to get shared debris between different stars, rogue planets that don't orbit stars, etc.
But how many? I don't think the process of exchange can be fast - if those bodies had galactic escape velocity, after all, they wouldn't stay here for long. So they must be comparatively slow. But the distances are still large (tens of thousands of AUs) and the volume in which they could be present is really big. Would a frequent exchange mean that most of this mass (or mess?) is actually in the interstellar space? And not in some neat belts close around stars?
Sounds more like she got run over by a truck.
...or a landing Raptor?
Anything serious and written to stand the test of time is done in C.
Such as my Maxima from 1968...oh, wait...
a lot of those incorrect "redundant" mods lately
So...they're redundant "redundant" mods?
If it's not legal to shoot down drones flying over your property, then people will take the next logical step of simply shooting the drone operators so there is no-one to complain
You mean like the MH-17? That didn't work out so well...
it was a dick move to destroy the drone without simply talking to the operator first.
It was a dick move for them to fly the drone over private property without simply talking to the property owner first. The drone operators were the first to fail to extend a simple courtesy. I'm not at all surprised nor sympathetic that their lack of courtesy was returned in kind.
If she had a problem with operating a drone in the area, she could have told them so.
The drone operators were the instigator. They took the first action which precipitated the incident (flew the drone over her property). The onus was on them to ask/inform her first. Not for her to ask them to leave first.
C'mon people. Talk to each other. It's called being a good neighbor. If I'm going to take photos of private property, despite the law giving me the right to do it, I will still ask the property owner as a courtesy. Yes there's a chance the property owner might be a jerk and refuse. But guess what - there are about a hundred million property owners in the U.S. Just move on and find a different property which suits your needs and ask again. Just because you have the legal right doesn't mean you have to exercise that right there if you can just as easily exercise it elsewhere where it doesn't piss somebody else off. Most of the time the property owner is eager to talk, and I learn some interesting things about the property. And they learn some interesting things about photography.
Did they change their name to one of the evil Transformers before or after starting to mis-treat their staff?
"They that can give up essential liberty to obtain a little temporary saftey deserve neither liberty not saftey." -- Benjamin Franklin, 1759