... as silly as rebuilding your basement into the Emperor's Throne Room?
Wait, so my faithful recreation downstairs is... Silly?
Having some of that Water Ice, and CO2 Ice nearby wouldn't hurt either.
See I grew in south jersey, where they borrow slang from philadelphia and I always wondered why people were so interested in italian water ice or, as we called it, "water ice". I mean its nice on a summer day, but there's more to life than frozen flavored water.
They were using thermal imaging, not visible light.
ok, to revise then:
I would think that by using the image to get the angle of the sun striking the surface of Mars that they could say that if it was any shallower than that the light from the sun would Heat Up part of the bottom of the cave. Therefore since they see no heat from the bottom it must be deeper than the minimum.
Happy, mister snippy pants?
What's even better is that the first 3 words of the headline are "AT&T's Gaping Hole".
Well, I was rather amused by the fact that "Goatse" "Leaked" something from said "Gaping Hole," I suppose that if you spend all your time playing with your "gaping hole," then something is eventually going to leak.
lets not forget that the iphone ads are basically show and tell videos of how to do different things with the built in features.
Though you have to admit, those are the best ways to advertise. Granted the iphone isn't as fast as the commercials, but it's displaying real world features that are usable by everyone. I actually like those show-and-tell ads more than the ones that were outright lies (The whole internet, not the... etc. But they didn't tell you that flash didn't work, that you couldn't get 3g, a feature firmly established in previous generation smartphones, and that certain sites would pick up on the iphone and show you mobile sites that are different from desktop "internet") because they demonstrate the product. It's better than those snuggy commercials ("Are you too retarded to operate a phone when covered with a blanket?").
Consultants are mystical people who ask a company for a number and then give it back to them.