Scala is no longer hip.
Scala is no longer hip.
You may as well join our company -- sure it sucks, but you're not going to get better anywhere else.
Yeah, that's not an endorsement.
A lack of punishment doesn't mean the thing wasn't wrong. Bill Clinton avoided punishment, not wrongdoing.
Her post specifies that there were 150 people in her unit when 3% were women. That's about five women.
It's possible that she's the only person who left and the company only hired men from that point, which would be problematic in itself and indicate that the unit grew from 20 people to 150 within a year.
It's possible that the unit had no net change in size, which would indicate that the unit started with 37 women, which would indicate that over 90% of the women in the unit left in the course of one year. That isn't a sign of a healthy working environment.
An injection every month or three is much easier to use reliably than a condom. You can't put it on wrong. You can't forget it in your other pants. It can't tear. So the effectiveness in practice should be much higher for this than for condoms.
You could dictate to your phone during the trip. Or nap. Or relax. Or just not worry about traffic and other drivers. All more productive than navigating a two ton vehicle through a throng of other two ton vehicles, forced to concentrate on that task and nothing else.
Can they apply this to everyone's account by default, with an opt out option? That would maintain freeze peach (everyone can see your tweets if they opt in) and make the platform nicer (people can avoid abuse trivially).
It's easy to break this kind of watermarking. You get K copies of the book, compare them, and take the most common version for each element. Choose K based on your budget and the degree of confidence you want that you've scrubbed everything.
For bonus points, you can analyze the types of differences and create novel watermark elements to confuse the watermark reader even more.
You have to analyze several types of media -- like CSS, HTML, and images -- but it's still pretty straightforward.
So this isn't that interesting.
If the interfaces are fair use, I could have a non-GPL project depending on a GPL library, and that dependency won't affect the licensing of my project.
This reduces the difference between the GPL and the LGPL. However, in order to sidestep that difference entirely, you have to distribute your application separately from the GPL'd library.
As a practical matter, I don't think people tend to be that concerned when I, for instance, release code under the MIT license with GPL dependencies. Compile the work and distribute it, and you still have to follow the GPL's restrictions. But I might be wrong about that.
If you check the site, you'll see the extension adds an 'X-Forwarded-For' header with a random IP address. This tells the server on the far end that you're using a VPN and your real IP address is that random value.
That requires the site's tracking stuff to be moderately smart (to know about the header in the first place) but not terribly smart (or it would look up the owner IP on the far end of the connection and, if it's a residential ISP, trust that rather than a randomly generated IP address).
Altering etag and cache control headers to some time further in the past than the last time you loaded a file will result in less inefficiency.
I'm dual-booting my desktop. Everything works fine in both Linux and Windows with the exception of audio. Windows just can't do it.
Windows is convinced my speakers aren't plugged in and refuses to let me select them as the audio output, whereas Pulseaudio on Linux realizes that people sometimes want to select an audio device that doesn't appear to be plugged in at the moment.
(I might be able to find a driver to reinstall or something to get Windows to realize my speakers are plugged in, but it just isn't that important to me yet. I only installed Windows for the Unreal asset store, but I switched to Unity3d.)
The project leader insults people a lot and is too distracted by a name to give my code a fair evaluation, so I'm going to stop trying to work with him in my free time and instead work on my own, where I can get things done without a ton of useless fighting.
There's plenty of puerileness here, but not from Garrett.
Why should a person face a gauntlet of incivility and vitriol, one that you liken to a frying pan, to contribute to an open source project?
Code reviews, design reviews, that makes sense. Being referred to someone at a lower paygrade rather than the top tier of kernel devs, sure. These things are stressful but essential. I'd stand to lose considerable self-esteem from them, but there's nothing I can do about that but get better.
But if I went into a code or design review at work and got a Torvalds-style response, I'd be reporting the person to HR and finding a more civil person to work with. If I couldn't work around them and nobody was making them change, I'd find another job. I could try to modify the problematic person's behavior, but that would be stressful and unlikely to work, and I shouldn't have to act as my coworkers' parent.
Garrett found that there was no HR to appeal to, no way to work around Torvalds, and no way to change him. So he did in fact get out of the frying pan. He doesn't deserve to be seared whenever he gets anything done, so he's not tolerating it. Now he's getting the same things done in a way that normal people will be happier with.
This isn't a deficiency on his part. He merely doesn't want to deal with something that normal people shouldn't have to deal with.
The individual variation on this metric dwarfs any trends along gender lines.
You're also missing the "will shout in your face with invective and insults" versus "will act professionally toward you" axis, which is what we're concerned with here. Shouting in people's faces is much more gendered.
Encoding speed is another potential issue. With a movie, you can afford to spend two weeks rendering the final cut. If it takes three minutes to encode a single image, it's not going to be that popular.
The amount of time between slipping on the peel and landing on the pavement is precisely 1 bananosecond.