This thing is putting nearly a quarter megawatt (240kw) drain on the power grid during use.
The quick charging station probably has some sort of means to store charge (e.g. large capacitors [boron/carbon nanotube supercapacitors?]), which can be charged over a great amount of time, and then quickly dissipated in to the automobile.
Ok, how many people do you know that have Android phones?
Yeah, they're re-usable. But if it's stuck in a filing cabinet then you can't re-use it now can you.
And, even in a good office, I'd be amazed if even half of them got recycled into the system, and not lost/thrown away.
* Recovery of the last print might be possible?
* It's a pain to erase the pages (refeeding into an appliance)
My say on this
"Not enough women" implies that the proportion between men/women is too unbalanced
"too many men" implies the same thing
so, are you saying that there is a target ratio of men to women that you want to hit?
If so, all your question basically is asking is whether there are too many people in the technology industry (being that the ratio could be met with less or more overall people).
Now to answer the real question, "Are there too many people in the technology industry?".........
I think you can blame Mafia Wars, Farmville
Thanks for reminding me. I need to harvest my crops!
Does this include forums and the like? I didn't see anything defining what a conversation is
Or responding to them verbally in a videogame when they start swearing?
I'd say they lost money on power consumption. Not up keep.
Running your processors at full speed raises the temperature of computers.
In the department where I work, we have seen many heat related computer deaths (especially with these machines: https://www.plymouth.edu/webapp/surplus/uploads/full_size/6630_dell_gx260-01.jpg ). I have seen the SMART statistics off of several hard drives that report them as running over temperature in their lifetime. The logs on the machines are also full of "cpu over temperature" warnings.
A mathematician is a device for turning coffee into theorems. -- P. Erdos