How do you come up with requirements for a hazard analysis on a heavy machine that can be anywhere in the world at any time, driving at any speed? Your set of conditions that the vehicle will encounter are almost limitless.
You can still do it. From the requirements side, define some reasonable operating conditions and the behavior if it detects itself leaving those conditions. From the safety analysis side, there are multiple methods that are usually used in concert. Generally it'll start with a top down analysis of the energy sources (fuel, kinetic energy in a big moving vehicle, batteries etc.) and work your way down to specific and reasonable failure modes. Then there are a variety of other analysis methods to supplement that, e.g. looking at what would happen if some specific individual component failed and propagated up through the software, etc.
but it is a continuation that can not possibly be mistaken for a remake.
How can you make that claim when the characters from episode 6 all had amnesia as to the events that unfolded then?
I witnessed this hack multiple times as a youngster on commercial construction sites.
Rather than removing it from the saw, the framers would wire it into the open position because it allowed them to cut measured lengths of lumber much quicker.
Yep. But it's possible to make those things not be so much of a hindrance (I've definitely used some that were so smooth you wouldn't even know they're there). Making it less annoying is one of the best ways to reduce instances of people circumventing it.
Bypassing safety for convenience is a common thing unfortunately, but so are badly designed safety systems that fail to meet the regulations.
I feel like if a safety system is commonly bypassed for convenience, it's a badly designed system. Firstly because it's annoying someone enough that they feel it's worth risking life and limb to circumvent, and secondly because it's easily bypassable.
The blade guard on an old circular saw I once had comes to mind as a good example. It was clearly thrown on as an afterthought of the design, and as a result tended to catch on the wood, screw up cuts, and generally just be a horrible nuisance (I've used other saws in which the guard worked a lot smoother). Eventually I just removed the thing altogether and jammed the interlock.
I rarely watch a movie more than once but I listen to the same songs rather often. I don't care for concerts, so I'm afraid I cannot relate on that matter.
That's probably why we differ. For me the streaming model is perfect because while I don't necessarily object to listening to the same song multiple times, what I like and don't like will vary depending on situation, mood, and circumstances. Sometimes I just want semi-rhythmic noise to block out other sounds, sometimes I want something that I can zone out to while programming, and sometimes I want to discover new music that sounds like some other song I heard and liked. I've also found that music I liked 10 years ago I can't stand now, and I don't have any particular loyalty to any particular song or band. As such, I'm more than happy to stream music on a temporary basis (disclaimer: I haven't once paid for a streaming service and probably never will). I feel no need to archive it for later use since there's a 50-50 chance I won't enjoy it anymore anyway after a few years.
Wait until it's your turn and we turn the cold shoulder to you when you can't afford your medications when you're 65+ and we tell you "well you should have made better business investments to cover for your retirement shouldn't you have?"
tbh I'd be fine with that, unlike a lot of people I'm capable of planning ahead and saving money. In this hypothetical, my complaints would stem from the fact that I'd spent the last 45 years paying to subsidize others who were incapable of planning ahead and was then told that as a reward for my good planning I'm ineligible for any assistance.
skip counts being a big one.
I'm really curious about that use case actually. Do you pick stations just based on "bands I liked at some point in time", or do you actually try to build them around a theme?
Mostly asking because I almost never find myself having to skip songs. The only times I ever run up against the skip limit was when I first create a new station and haven't yet dialed it in to play the kind of music I wanted it to play. If the station is playing stuff that fits within the station but isn't what I want to hear at the time, I realize that I'm on the wrong one for my current work and/or mood and just switch stations to something more appropriate.
How much energy does it take to create that vacuum under 1 atmosphere? Are you attempting to claim that the laws of energy conservation don't exist when it's a rich guys pet project?
You keep saying this, but I don't think you understand the difference between a sudden release of energy in the space of a few microseconds and the gradual release of energy over the course of multiple seconds. Re-pressurizing a long tube from one end can't happen instantly, so it will most definitely not be the same as releasing whatever amount of energy you think is stored in 1atm of pressure differential all at once.
"The value of marriage is not that adults produce children, but that children produce adults." -- Peter De Vries