I've found that in general, if you scratch a food activist, you mostly just end up with a vague anti-corporate activist. The details of the environmental questions are less important than the fact that they're Standing Up to Big Evil Corporations.
True. Bernie Sanders would be a centrist from a European perspective, or even a right-leaning one, by still favouring capitalist ideas like governments relying on private contractors, commercial health care (even if funded by the government) and unconditionally supporting Israel with weapons and security council vetos.
From a European perspective, Clinton is definitely conservative. She'll work well with Theresa May, even if being even a bit more to the right than May.
And Trump is a wacko right-wing xenophobe, aligned with parties like National Front. And one that seriously scares people, especially ones old enough to remember how much damage righteous nationalists can do when they gain power. Right now, Europeans think that reason must prevail, and that there's no way the American public can possibly vote in someone like that. But history has a tendency to repeat itself.
I got the translucent drag bars to work pretty easily, but window outlines are still just one pixel,
That's a deal breaker for everyone who has turned on focus-follows mouse and turned off click-to-raise. I.e. good old X11 behavior that lets you copy/paste between overlapping windows while maintaining Z-order.
But these days almost all users run everything full screen, and have to context switch. Sigh. Dumbing down all over.
This is Slashdot, we don't read TFS nor TFA so keep it short 'n sweet
Cliff notes version:
Web sites try to trick you.
Including the darkpatterns.org web site that tells you that web sites try to trick you.
I guess secondarily the punishment for bad actors may not fit the crime, but again we have a justice system for that.
I thought the justice system had abandoned pillory?
Anyhow, I think it will be hard to win any cases. Courts have sided with advertisers before, ruling that misleading ads are expressions of free speech - as long as they're not outright lying, anything seems to go. Caveat emptor, at least here in the US.
Notice how news sites like CNN are gradually going all video? And not the good videos that explain a lot succinctly or put you into a snippet of the news action, but those excruciating new wastes of bandwidth that just display story text, in a giant font, screen after screen, backed by nothing but a musical bed, until you realize that you have spent ten minutes watching one paragraph of text.
Yeah, it's like a powerpoint presentation set to music.
I don't think it's possible to get the information to bandwidth ratio any lower than that, but I guess I shouldn't underestimate marketing and management. I'm sure they'll think of something.
(APOLOGIES for being off topic but...[...])
Oh, the irony.
The exquisite irony.
That was my thought too - a video?
AV is notoriously imprecise, and tricks people into judging by how they feel about the presentation instead of the actual contents.
And, of course, as the old sysadmin adage goes, a picture takes up more bandwidth than a thousand words. And video is orders of magnitude worse.
I also thought the new owners here listened to the discussion right after they took over, where they asked whether
Copyright law allows her to sue for up to $150,000 per violation, which would be a cool $2.7 billion.
Far more than that. 18,000 is the number of images they appropriated.
Now add $150,000 for every time they've sold "rights" to one of those images, either individually, or in any and all catalogs they might have been in.
Ownership by the individual or individuals credited as the film's producer or producers and an exclusive license to a corporation for the life of the copyright would have exactly the same practical effect as a corporate owner.
Perpetual licenses seems a very bad idea in the first place. I see no reason why they shouldn't have to be renegotiated yearly, by law, so if something becomes a success, the actual owner gets a bigger share.
Or if you plan to abolish "work made for hire" entirely, even if the person doing the hiring is an individual, who would own copyright in a motion picture with a cast and crew of hundreds?
I think one should be able to abolish "work made for hire after the fact", i.e. that only something made while in employ and on company time can be considered property of a company.
I haven't seen anyone else noting this, so...
She is a copyright holder, and have released the images under one license, that does not incur any payment, but restricts how people can use the images.
That does NOT prevent her from also licensing the images under a different license, which gives the licensee other rights. (Like, for instance, being allowed to modify, re-sell, or not give attribution.)
In the software world, there are plenty of examples of dual licensing, so this shouldn't be news to anyone.
She is the copyright holder, and what she could have charged for other licenses is her stake.
Then add punitive damages. Tripled because of Getty having lost other cases that means they were definitely made aware of transgressions, and any new transgressions of the same type have a high chance that they will considered willful.
What if you need to talk to hardware (as system engineers typically do)?
But really, the overhead is enormous, so unless cycles and bytes don't matter, it's not the way to go.
This is for successful Kickstarter products, that is ones that have already shipped to their backers and are ready to start selling the product to others.
All startups who participate in Launchpad receive custom product pages, a comprehensive marketing package, and access to Amazon's global fulfillment network, the retailer notes.
Given that I see no reason why they couldn't be included in prime, and browsing through the page, most of them are.
Unless your post was a joke, in which case:
Do a locate \.so | wc -l on your system - chances are that the libraries *not* written in C are a rounding error. Pick just about anything remotely useful - chances are it'd more more useful if written in C, because at the very least you can open the executable using dlopen/dlsym and invoke main() with the correct arguments.
Well, personally, I find the fortran written fast fourier tranform (fft) libraries rather useful...
To call from C, even
I'm sure there's way to create good C versions too, but the librarary sources might need a lot of macros, and leave a lot more to the mercy of compiler optimizations.
Yes, like memcpy, except memmove (there should be an 'e' at the end for the C89 ANSI compliant name) allows memory to overlap. memcpy can be optimized to be faster since it doesn't have this constraint.
And memmove() can call memcpy() if it determines there is no overlap, so there's not a lot of benefit to memcpy() for other than tiny copies that can be inlined.
Optimizing becomes more challenging when doing copies from unpinned threads on NUMA systems. You want to avoid reallocating a big block between CPUs, while at the same time avoiding big locks.