"Zero, since it doesn't actually provide thrust."
That in itself would violate Newton's Laws of Motion, wouldn't it? Specifically, that would be Newton's Third Law, for every action, there is an equal and opposing reaction. If you're emitting something, even inside of a closed cavity, THERE MUST BE INITIAL THRUST/PUSH OFF OF THE EMITTING MATERIAL, NO MATTER HOW SMALL, EITHER POSITIVE OR NEGATIVE.
Back to school with you.
Most of those 1,125 were perps.
Your 35K number is pure fiction.
More than half of the 'news' is sponsored ad bullshit, stated or not. It's anything BUT news.
Yep. I went through the curriculum of the top 10 computer science universities in the country, and all of them teach either Java or Python in their introductory programming classes. Only a single one (Stanford) even offered C++ as an alternative.
That's not a problem. The problem is with shitty schools that don't have a non-garbage-collected language required for a class anywhere in their mandatory curriculum. At my alma mater (which is one of the top-10), the required C-based class is sophomore-level and that's fine.
The structure you are currently in, if it was large/complicated enough, was probably designed using structural analysis software written in Fortran (at least the BLAS calls in the solver, if not the UI). Even a Matlab, Python or R program is really Fortran once you get to the inner loops.
I use Lyft for two reasons: 1. They treat their drivers better, not necessarily with more money, but at least with more respect.
I always ask the uber drivers I have here in town that I ride with, and ALL of them seem to like driving for Uber and none have told me a bad experience with the company. So, curious what you've heard is bad from Uber towards their employees.
If that's the best you've got, then you've got nothing.
The Feds got caught with their hands in the cookie jar. They instigated all of this. They have no standing to whine about it.
Part of being "grown up" is owning your mistakes.
The political stuff is the worst. Every wingnut in your feed wants to spread their particular gospel. It's even worse than the blatantly religious stuff. The problem is probably what some people consider "news". Plus you've got idiots that start foaming at the mouth because they stumble onto something that feeds into their favorite narrative. It doesn't occur to them that it's an obvious satire site. It's sad, hilarious, and annoying all at once.
All memes are bullshit.
Someone may have a valid observation but they quickly run off the rails and jump the shark with extreme and absurd sh*t.
I could understand how a telepath might go nuts and would just want it all to shut off.
Office doesn't annotate well enough for law. Given the context nature of the problem, I would be shocked if SharePoint does either. There are special purpose tools for this (in the legal field).
I really have my doubts about the SharePoint groupie.
What? A disconnect between IT and the users.
That's what the two Bobs get for firing the requirements guy.
Of course in the old days, the SMEs just bit the bullet and changed the world anyways.
But to me, Uber is priced just right....don't get me wrong, I love a good deal, but if the fares were any lower, I'd start to feel obliged to tip the driver every time...whereas the beauty of Uber is, I'm not expected to tip.
I have tipped before, especially if I was riding hammered...but also if the person was really cool, or maybe knew some good ways around traffic (and in New Orleans those special skills of drive-fu during Mardi Gras are VERY valuable)....I would gladly tip extra.
This'll work fine for very simple apps, ones that only require standardized functionality. But then, with an app like that, do you really need to develop a custom one for any reason other than branding/appearance? And it'll work for disposable apps, ones that do the current job but don't need to be maintained or enhanced down the road. That's been true forever, it's why spreadsheets and word processors had macro languages so secretaries and accountants could do simple operations and calculations without needing to have the programming team get involved. But the moment you start dealing with an app with complex functionality that has to be changed, enhanced and extended over time, that's when you'll discover that you need software engineers. It's the same reason anybody who can grab a hammer and saw can cobble together a sawhorse that'll work for one job, but you need someone who understands architecture and construction to build a house that's expected to last for decades.
Pause for storage relocation.