...for government work.
...for government work.
Or, to make a computer analogy about a car thing (quite the reversal of the usual state), it's like the Slashdot crowd being surprised when computer benchmarks don't match real world performance.
"In the end, the Internet would only be as free as the world's least free place."
Less free. The internet would only be as free as the union of of the most restrictive policies across jurisdictions. This would be at least as restrictive as the most restrictive individual jurisdiction, probably more.
The problem with reworking keyboard layouts is the current layouts are good enough. Good enough, in that most people have learned to type with them and are familiar with the layouts. Muck about with the layout much at all and there's a significant cost involved in adopting the new layout as these people's productivity decreases as their typing speeds decrease while adjusting to the new layout.
I don't think there's another keyboard layout out there (currently designed or possible) sufficiently better, objectively, to over come this.
The UCMJ does still have the death penalty for 14 crimes such a mutiny, espionage, murder, rape and desertion (during war). However, it's been over 60 years since they've performed an execution; the last was in 1961. I think there are 6 people on the military's death row.
Blue and orangish brown. That's what I see.
Of course, Sanderson only did books 12, 13 and 14.
A gun like this, triple barreled with shotgun and rifle barrels is called a drilling. Most typically they have two shotgun barrels and a rifle barrel, but other combinations are possible, e.g. one shotgun barrel, one larger caliber (e.g.
Well, mainstreamed, anyway. The more-or-less new vehicle which came about then was the mini-van. SUVs had been around for quite a while at that point with things like the International Harvester Travelall (1953) and Scout (1960), Ford Bronco (1966), etc. becoming available on the US market well before mileage standards.
To be clear, there are some varying definitions out there from anything other than hydrogen to anything other than hydrogen, helium, or lithium. Other than hydrogen and helium is the definition I've run across most often.
Additionally, in astrophysics the term "metal" includes many elements which are not metals in any other field. Astrophysically, metals are any element other than hydrogen or helium, so in addition to ordinary metals like sodium and lithium non-metallic elements such as carbon and oxygen are counted as metals.
Not the current crop, though. I've a Deskjet+ purchased in July 1990 still going strong.
Whilst the USA might be having an unusually cold snap, how often is the temp below 0F there, other than Alaska?
Quite a bit, actually. In my hometown in New York in January the average daily low is just above 0F and it was often colder than Anchorage or Fairbanks, Alaska. It wasn't unusual to have daily high temperatures below 0F. The record low was -37F. I'd say below 0F isn't at all unusual above about 40 degrees north latitude in the US except in coastal areas; you're probably talking about 1/3 of the continental US.
Just about everything I find on that are temporary bans due to wildfire hazards. Hardly think that counts as liberal fascism.
What kind of terrier? Boston, Jack Russel, Patterdale? And when did the dogs get EMP weapons?
Statistics are no substitute for judgement. -- Henry Clay