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Comment Re:No thank you! (Score 1) 115

I can easily foresee this changing. Microsoft initially released two keyboards for their take on this idea, the Surface. One keyboard was entirely touch and pressure sensitive, and I despised it. I wound up buying a Surface Pro 2 for university at the time and got the type cover with it - it keeps all of that uniform thinness that the touch cover boasts, but provides actual tactile feedback as it has actual keys. Not great keys, mind you, but certainly better than nothing. I imagine Lenovo will cover their asses this way a bit - release an attachable tactile keyboard overlay or something of the sort to satiate people that type over 30 wpm and don't want to feel like they're typing on their phones all the time.

Comment Obvious Oil Company Involvement (Score 1) 841

Of course, I can't prove it until someone with the means to do so conducts a study on the reporter, but it's fairly obvious what's happening here. I see absolutely no other reason to write such a scathing and skewed review of a great car like the Model S. Not to mention that, according to TFA, the reporter tried to run the charge down when the car outperformed what the meters said it would do. I see now way that a big check with a fair deal of 0's was not involved in this.

Comment Dropouts (Score 1) 351

I imagine that this will incite a slew of creative and intelligent students dropping out of school. I certainly wouldn't put up with having my school suddenly flipping the switch and saying that everything I do belongs to them. As a musician and web designer, that would be an instant deal breaker - I would seek home education immediately, or go with one of the many more reasonable options online (such as Florida Virtual School).

Comment Why not Sublime Text? (Score 1) 386

Sublime Text is an excellent programmer's text editor that I use daily. It has support for tons of languages (and variants on those), automatic indentation, bracket completion, quote completion, a "memory" feature (knows variables you've typed), extensions support, and even compiling features. It has a full portable version, with nothing cut out. I'd highly recommend it, as the trial is unlimited (and the license is cheap for a tool this high quality - only $60).

Comment I'm sorry to burst your bubble here (Score 1) 132

Just about every pop song for the past... eternity... has used the same pattern: I, V, vi, IV. It's hilarious how bad it's getting. For instance, look at the preview of Coldplay's "The Scientist" on MusicNotes. The original key is F Major, so we'll work off of that. We start off with a Dm chord, thusly iv (minor sixth). Transition into Bb Major, so we get IV (major fourth). Then down to F, so I, and finally to C, so V (major fifth). They just shifted the pattern two chords over.

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