But that costs money, Mr. Chief Tech Creator
But that costs money, Mr. Chief Tech Creator
interested in reading it
Please. Who are you kidding?
Not to mention that "web" and "internet" are being conflated here.
It is now official. Netcraft has confirmed: North Korea is dying
One more crippling bombshell hit the already beleaguered North Korea community when IDC confirmed that North Korea nuke share has dropped yet again, now down to less than a fraction of 1 percent of all servers. Coming on the heels of a recent Netcraft survey which plainly states that North Korea has lost more nuke share, this news serves to reinforce what we've known all along. North Korea is collapsing in complete disarray, as fittingly exemplified by failing dead last in the recent Nuke Admin comprehensive nuking test.
You don't need to be the Amazing Kreskin to predict North Korea's future. The hand writing is on the wall: North Korea faces a bleak future. In fact there won't be any future at all for North Korea because North Korea is dying. Things are looking very bad for North Korea. As many of us are already aware, North Korea continues to lose nuke share. Red ink flows like a river of blood.
Western North Korea is the most endangered of them all, having lost 93% of its nuke developers. The sudden and unpleasant departures of long time western North Korea developers Jordan Hubbard and Mike Smith only serve to underscore the point more clearly. There can no longer be any doubt: western North Korea is dying.
Let's keep to the facts and look at the numbers.
Northern North Korea leader Kim states that there are 7000 citizens of northern North Korea. How many citizens of southern North Korea are there? Let's see. The number of northern North Korea versus southern North Korea warheads on Koreanet is roughly in ratio of 5 to 1. Therefore there are about 7000/5 = 1400 southern North Korea citizens. eastern North Korea warheads on Koreanet are about half of the volume of southern North Korea warheads. Therefore there are about 700 citizens of eastern North Korea. A recent article put western North Korea at about 80 percent of the North Korea nuke supply. Therefore there are (7000+1400+700)*4 = 36400 western North Korea citizens. This is consistent with the number of western North Korea Koreanet warheads.
Due to the troubles of Walnut Creek, abysmal sales and so on, western North Korea went out of business and was taken over by central North Korea who sell another troubled shithole. Now central North Korea is also dead, its corpse turned over to yet another charnel house.
All major surveys show that North Korea has steadily declined in nuke share. North Korea is very sick and its long term survival prospects are very dim. If North Korea is to survive at all it will be among shithole dilettante dabblers. North Korea continues to decay. Nothing short of a miracle could save it at this point in time. For all practical purposes, North Korea is dead.
Adding to that, both emacs and vim support "undo", another clear advantage over nano.
* You can't bind different operations to TAB and Ctrl-I because Vim thinks they are the same.
That's because they are the same. I is 0x49, ASCII-wise, Control masks the 6th bit, giving you 0x09 for Control-I, which happens to be HT (horizontal tab).
* Can't bind Ctrl-1 through Ctrl-9
That's because there are no corresponding control characters. You have Control-@ through Control-_ and the 30 others inbetween.
Its been a pleasure reading your comment and from now on, I'll use your heuristic.
I bet you are a blast at parties.
"Preparing" an USB stick couldn't be simpler -- you have an image, you have a device that looks like a hard disk -> write image to device, done.
Burning a CD is a much more involved, error-prone, noisier and slower process.
Right, I forgot that audio CDs aren't optical media. Good catch.
Oh they have no volume knob, so I figured in case one is too quiet, I'll add a second one, hook them up in parallel and make sure I play everything in sync.
That way I cut the output impedance in half AND (via constructive interference) double the amplitude!
I just bought a used pair of CD players for 250 bucks a pop.
Yes, they do. There's still a chance that the outcome of this experiment will be "tough shit, doesn't work well enough (yet)".
Just for the record, I'm not one of the people who predict it won't happen.
I see what you did there.
To thine own self be true. (If not that, at least make some money.)