Aren't jailbreaking and unlocking different? Calibrating refers to being able to execute cystine programs on your phone, whereas unlocking allows one to use any carrier. I think this article is referring to jailbreaking.
It's not even a generalization. It's the exact same algorithms. Once you can solve a 4x4x4 there is no extra algorithms needed at all to solve any cubes of any higher degree.
The typical idea is to solve the cube to the point of being a 3x3x3 with all the centers and edges solved. When solving the edges if you're trying to get the edges in place any portion of the edges can be grouped to look like a cube with a smaller degree.
Someone could argue that the 5x5x5 and 4x4x4 algorithms are needed, because of the extra center edge pieces, but with proper edge pairing that's usually a moot issue. But, I could always be wrong, the 4x4x4 and 5x5x5 algorithms might be needed for any cube larger than a 3x3x3. The real point is that anything above a certain point is the exact same algorithms.
Nailing, even by hand, isn't old-school manual construction.
Nailguns are mostly only useable in certain circumstances, like when doing framing, or woodwork finishing. When it comes to things like putting metal siding, spiking concrete, or putting in drywall beads nail guns don't have the accuracy, nor the light touch required.
Also, if you're meaning screws are the wave of the future, they don't have the type of give that are needed in many situations. For instance, if a building was put up with only screws in an earthquake the screws would tend to break whereas the nails would allow for some room to move and maintain their hold. Either way, nailing is still new school.
I'm pretty sure that not being paid would instroduce more bias than having some kind of standard rate. The reason I say this is because many of the reviewers will just briefly look over the paper and give some kind of default opinion on it without really reading it well. With monetary incentive they may do a better job of reviewing it as their time is paid for.
Then again, it could also introduce a problem where people still just give a default review and take the money.
Perhaps a study needs to be done on this so that the journal can be locked behind a paywall never to be read by anyone as the price would be too high.
I'm all for having more expert computers in the fields, as it means we can potentially get better treatment. But, people tend to be lazy, and I'm sure, given as many patients as some doctors have to see in a day, that some of the people that are supposed to be doing what we hire doctors to do will be just asking watson for the treatment with probably only a half-assed attempt at verifying how good those results may be. It seems like Isabel might have a bit more promise in these markets for safety.
Also, if Isabel doesn't understand non-jargon, why not develop a way to use Watson to "translate" into technical speak for Isabel. Then again, that might just be a google translate style accident waiting to happen.
You call that a bag? This is a bag.
That's not a bag, that's a jar.
Oh, I see you've played baggy-jarry before.
I believe that the Netherlands was originally called Holland by many outsiders due to the confusion that originally came from the Dutch language itself. As Hollands is one of the old terms used to describe the Dutch language. To make matters worse, things that were considered "Dutch", at least in old Dutch, were called Hollandse. These two issues most likely contributed to the confusion about Holland vs Netherlands.
Another issue is that the Netherlands, about 200 years ago or so, consisted of, at least in part (I don't recall if it was the entirety or not), of Belgium, and Belgium then was known as South Netherlands.
It would appear that there is a strong push to try and make Netherlands to be the official term and uniform term for the Netherlands and it's language, as the language is now known as "Nederlands" in Dutch, and the land is refered to as "Nederland."
Advertising is a valuable economic factor because it is the cheapest way of selling goods, particularly if the goods are worthless. -- Sinclair Lewis