It is an open question whether that is really a safe long term limit, as these things do tend to accumulate in the body.
Soylent 1.5 has 21.39g (.021 mg) of cadmium per 500 calorie serving.
So, as per the EPA standard, if that person ate mostly soylent, 4 servings per day (2000 calories), you would have
Note the definition of mg/kg/day is how many mg of something you can consume per kg of body mass. The soylent guy's google spreadsheet reports mg/kg of the toxic substances in the soylent itself, which is irrelevant. This suggests that he doesn't understand what he is talking about. What a surprise.
"Netdot is an open source tool designed to help network administrators collect, organize and maintain network documentation."
rsync can handle hard links, yes.
What is difficult is that there are so many hard links and so many seeks required that it takes way too long to be practical.
~@backup3% df -i
Filesystem Inodes IUsed IFree IUse% Mounted on
i find the right and left thumb switches on the kinesis are very useful; the thumbs are basically wasted with the typical keyboard layout and this makes them much more useful. When I go back to a standard lame keyboard i really miss the backspace with my left thumb.
For the original poster, you ought to be able to figure out something to do with the keymapping that will work given your right thumb is out of commission.
As the previous poster said the keyboard is remappable (on older models it was an extra cost option but i think now it's standard). This is cool; for example, vi users might do as i do and map the left thumb "delete" key to esc.
Their tech support is excellent.
These keyboards are expensive but worth it.
there's an explicit non-warranty of data on drives, because the consumer wants to put their priceless data on a cheap drive; the market has spoken, though, and cheap drives sell and expensive ones don't.
The car analogy is flawed - there's an explicit reliability warranty on all new cars, and an implicit expectation of safety (often made explicit by the mfr's advertising).
After a number of decimal places, nobody gives a damn.