When I last had a card like this, I just took a hole punch and punched out the RFID chip. they're pretty easy to locate (small square divot, usually right near the RFID symbol printed on the back of the card). You can also pry them out easily with a razor blade if you don't want a hole all the way through the card.
Snipping out the RFID chip shouldn't affect the smart card chip in any way, since they should be totally unrelated mechanisms. I could be wrong though - I haven't seen an RFID included in a modern chip card yet.
This was my first thought as well... but I suspect the problem is the latter - where some data in the database has incorrect coordinates and needs to be adjusted so that it is properly relative to other data in the database.
The trick is to next automate the update of coordinates in the database based on the time that has elapsed since they were last "corrected" - and I'm sure with a bit of annual tracking and simple math, someone could implement such an algorithm.
Surveyors start with known markers, and use angles and distance to find property borders... as has been done for hundreds of years.
GPS is a modern invention, and pretty nifty, but it doesn't dictate property lines by law for historical reasons.
When AT&T oversells their local infrastructure, there are definitely "peak hours"...
Bonus when they decide upgrading and maintaining it is pointless, and simply stop signing up new customers in the area.
Well, the first statement was correct if you want to re-watch a video over and over - by streaming it, you're using more bandwidth than downloading it once to watch it offline.
But... the second statement was correct if you want to watch it once...
Obviously you've never used kodi...
You can configure a game controller, IR remote, or even a remote device over wifi using Kodi's HTTP interface, or a dedicated app (I often use an android tablet running Kore to control my kodi PC from the couch).
And when I want to do some serious work (like editing filenames, etc.) I grab the bluetooth keyboard with built-in trackpad that sits on the table next to my TV and use that.
Kodi rocks - I can't tell you how many people who visit ask me to setup Kodi machines for them (i usually refuse due to lack of time, not to mention it works best when you have a media library sitting somewhere on the network, which most people don't).
But what do I know?
As to my absence I've been a bit overwhelmed by work stuff, sorry about that, it's no excuse
right afterwards got hired at a new job that pays closer to $78k a year. I'll be doing basically the same work at the new job.
Each time I've been laid off (twice in my career), I've landed a better job getting paid more money...
So being laid off isn't always a terrible thing - sometimes it's really just the spark that ignites the job hunt for a better paying job. I know the first time it happened my salary pretty much tripled with the next job - which suggests that the company I had been with for 5 years had been taking advantage of my accumulated skills and entry-level pay.
In my case, I ended up doing software development for different industries each time, which also gave me an opportunity to learn something new.
It's certainly on the wrong track all right - when the people enforcing the laws can't even follow them, we know we're fucked.
Actually, I believe there is absolutely no law against making copies of money for your own personal use.
Feel free to make a bazillion copies of a $20 bill - as long as you don't then try to use them as actual currency, you're all good! Use them to wipe your ass, draw mustaches on them, build a house with them, do whatever you want.
WRONG, you clearly don't understand GPL.
ANYONE can sell GPL software as long as any modifications they have made to it are released as GPL as well.
There is absolutely no restrictions on selling GPL software as long as you abide by the license, which states clearly that you must release all your modifications under the GPL license.
If you need to transcribe the actual error details, accuracy matters.
Most humans are terrible at transcribing what they read directly to text (especially if it's full of numbers and symbols).
In the case of Haiku (the operating system), the QR Code in the kernel debugger includes more information about the error (not just the error name), so it makes it easier to transcribe what the user sees on the screen to text which can be used to file a bug report.
Any given program will expand to fill available memory.