"Now if you want to talk about the entities actually existing entirely outside the simulation, that's a whole other level."
There is no such thing as portable code, only code that has been ported
Just because there's a rate of improvement now doesn't mean it won't taper off and eventually flatten in the future.
Just like the Tower of Babel: They wanted to reach the heavens, and for the first few hundred feet or so, they made excellent progress, but they just couldn't continue at the same pace
Surely this is such a big risky project that it'd make sense to cooperate, or at the very least coordinate together?
Hurry up to die.
You are so right.
Every time she is on-screen I have to watch the scene at least three time to be able to finally read the subtitles, I just can't take my eyes off her
At that price, I'll buy one and install Android on it instead
just kill them and eat them
Soviet Green is people!
Is their swimming pool big enough to hold two?
To get the other side of the argument I went to Matt Gardner, the director of the Institute on Taxation and Economic Policy (the research umbrella for Citizens for Tax Justice). The CTJ is nonpartisan and nonprofit, and it's funded by some of the same foundations that fund NPR. As it turns out, Gardner energetically disagrees with many of the statements in Cook's letter. Here are his responses to Cook's main points.
Ever since the horseless carriage appeared, I've been losing money.
I demand the government subsidize me.
Well, that or I could recognize that my business model is outdated and superseded and I could go into something else...
But how do you catch the pokemons???
Just kidding, I don't play that game.
I do wonder if those that do will report the bar as a deadspot and try to work around it...
The trouble with computers is that they do what you tell them, not what you want. -- D. Cohen