On the other hand I tried a CentOS install, but the kernel was so old (3.10 for crying out loud) that it didn't recognize several recent hardware. I saw that and installed kubuntu over it.
gah, I thought fuel cells held enough hydrogen to do the job. Still I don't see why trucks can't carry hydrogen containers.. but they don't make sense unless they are more energy dense / cheaper than batteries in this case. Upside of hydrogen is it could be created from renewable energy when that energy is in over-supply and cheap.
I guess that's why they don't use tanks and use fuel cells instead then.
FML, I'd like to "work for free" and only get paid $27k for a few hours/days work.
Not really Pro Bono is it.
1. And? You forgot the minus signs for F and C.
2. Are you telling me they can't put it in a tank designed to store liquid hydrogen?
4. So what, it's not like having a 4x bigger tank is a problem, or by factor of 4 did you mean 1000x as it could be read.
Your post seems to be trying to say it's not possible without actually having any good reasons why.
Fair enough, but I just don't think colds are worth immunising against and they might have health benefits.
I expect they do have some clout what with that $11+ billion a year profits to spend. I doubt they'd bother trying to stop a common cold cure by this method though unless they could find side-affects with the cure.
And that'd be far worse than having a cold. Colds aren't such a bad thing (flu different).
"There are indications that it is possible to find parts of both rhinoviruses (which cause cold) and flu viruses that are sufficiently stable to allow us to develop vaccines against all of them"
Ahh but if that were the case I wouldn't still be getting colds because I'd have developed a natural immunity against them, I haven't, we don't, vaccines won't work.
It has just been discovered that research causes cancer in rats.