* Posts by LeeE

186 posts • joined 12 Apr 2012

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New low for humanity: ONE BEELLION lost souls log on to Facebook in one day

LeeE

Only half as depressing?

As they didn't explicitly say the logins were over a UTC 'day' of 24 hours then I rather suspect that the stats were accumulated from logins according to local time i.e. the 'day' in question, 24th August, would have been 48 hours long.

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Another chance to win a 6TB Western Digital Black hard drive

LeeE

Hi, is your login ID 'OldWoman' and did you just raise a help desk request about swallowing a fly?

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Labour Party website DDoS'd by ruly democratic mob

LeeE

Re: it may backfire?

I must, having just listened to Corbyn trying to avoid giving a straightforward answer to a straightforward question, rescind any support for him that I previously asserted. He's just another fscking politician.

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LeeE

Re: it may backfire?

Like you, I have some respect for Corbyn but the main reason I would support him is because he seems to actually believe in something; a factor noticably absent from New Labour since Blair.

In the last election, with the LibDems having already shown that they didn't actually stand for anything either, the choice was between a party lead by the least sincere politician I've ever seen and a party lead by someone who's competence to wipe his own bottom was questionable. The overwhelming win for the SNP in Scotland was hardly a surprise given the combination of Scotland's inclination towards socialism and a party leader who appeared to stand for more than just winning control.

Funnily enough, all of those Nu Labour members bleeting their warnings that Corbyn would just make Labour unelectable just highlighted the problem with the Labour party; voters will ask themselves why should I vote for you when you don't actually stand for anything?

Ultimately though, I can't see Labour ever getting elected again, regardless of whether Corbyn becomes party leader; people are just too selfish and greedy, wherein lies the Tory party's sucess. However, if Corbyn does get the leadership and comes up with plausible policies then Labour might be able be able to dent the complete autonomy that the tories now have and reign them in a bit.

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Windows 10 keeps Microsoft's odd desktop-as-a-service rules

LeeE

Re: RE:PC/Laptop OEMs would revolt

"...they would start shipping their hardware with Linux instead"

Any lightweight hardware/OS combo that included an RDP/VNC client would do. In fact, it would be pretty easy to roll your own from existing FOSS components.

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US Air Force: 'Loose tweets destroy fleets'

LeeE

Syntax error (Too much pedantry?)

Is El Reg trying to embrace and extend the English language? I've been using it for 58 years but no matter how many times I read the leading sentence "The US Air Force has warned its personnel to keep quiet of their activities on Twitter" it still fails to parse. The simplest correction would be to replace 'of' with 'about' but then it would become an oxymoron i.e. service people can tweet but must not tell anyone that they're doing so.

Why so pedantic? Well, in the context of El Reg being an I.T. news site, I don't think it's unfair to compare that sentence to a line of flawed source code.

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Boffins: The universe is DOOMED and there's nothing to be done

LeeE

Re: Solar engineering

Re Sacrificing Pluto: the mass of Sol is a smidge under 2x10^38 kg and the mass of Pluto is about 1.3x10^22 kg so in terms of mass Sol equals about 1.5x10^16 Plutos. Adding one more isn't going to make any difference.

Fwiw, Sol accounts for about 99.8% of the entire Solar System by mass.

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LeeE

Re: ???

You compare galaxies at different distances - age is proportional to distance. For example, the Andromeda galaxy is about 2.5 million light years away (at that distance you don't really have to worry about the expansion of the universe to complicate matters) so we're seeing it as it was about 2.5 million years ago, giving us a measurement for that time. Other galaxies, at different distances, give you measurements for different times (but the further away you look, the more that expansion comes in to play). Two billion years isn't really very far anyway.

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BlackBerry can't catch a break: Now it's fending off Jeep hacking claims

LeeE

OS responsible for security?

In comparing QNX with monolithic OS's, it's apparent that Seeking Alpha doesn't know as much about operating systems as it thinks it does.

QNX is a microkernel based OS, meaning that it really just consists of scheduler, memory management and IPC subsystems; everything else, from filesystems and networking stacks etc, which would normally be part of a monolithic OS, right up to end-user applications, such as uConnect, run as userspace 'servers'.

Security must be handled by the userspace servers.

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Pi-eyed: Microsoft ships slimmed-down Windows 10 IoT Core for gizmos

LeeE

Re: Awfully decent of you Microsoft, but ...

Indeed, and in addition to being "slick and unobtrusive" I'd also expect it to be robust, and not suffering from the sort of problems, such as mouse & KB issues (wtf? - mouse & KB is hardly rocket science) mentioned in the article.

As for: "Developers are also liable to encounter a variety of other glitches, ranging from video crashes to networking issues, but that's pretty much par for the course for an OS that's designed for custom hardware tinkering."

Sounds more like an excuse for poor design and implementation, rather than an intrinsic reason.

The only people I can think of who would chose W10 IoT for embedded are those who are phobic about Linux, and that's really their problem.

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Will the PC glory days ever return, WD asks as its finances slip

LeeE

Re: A: No

Assuming that's your answer to the question: "Will the PC market ever come back?" then I entirely agree.

I would say that the "PC glory days" started with W95, but as I started to have to install and support it I rapidly came to the conclusion that what both home and even most business PC users needed was an appliance, not a PC.

This is because business and home PC users are only concerned with the applications they need to run; the only real impact/influence of the underlying OS to the vast majority of PC users is how the application 'looks' on the screen.

To use a motoring analogy, it's like the difference between having the skills and knowledge to do your own servicing and repairs, as opposed to getting your dealership/local mechanic to do it all; owning a PC, for most people these days, is like having to be your own automobile mechanic.

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Behold: Pluto's huge ICE MOUNTAINS ... and signs of cryovolcanoes?

LeeE

Uranus Boring?

Uranus is not boring if you remember the fact that its axis of rotation is tilted over 97.77 deg, and its ring system shares this orientation. So something pretty damn interesting happened to Uranus and did so before the current rings formed.

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Why do I get logged out of the forum after a fixed time period?

LeeE

Why do I get logged out of the forum after a fixed time period?

I seem to get logged out of the forum after a certain period of time without regard to whether I've been active in that period of time.

It's more than a bit annoying to completely lose a carefully composed posting just because of this time-based arbitrary logout.

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Will rising CO2 damage the world's oceans? NOT SO MUCH – new boffinry

LeeE

Trouble is that the composition will be 50-50 between middle management & politicians, so pretty much what DNA foresaw.

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LeeE

Yes, the phytoplankton will be fine...

...except that 'phytoplankton' covers a vast range of microscopic organisms, which in addition to being 'vast' is also one of the most rapidly adapting organisms on the planet. The phytoplankton will be fine, although it won't be the same phytoplankton that we're referring to atm. Something that won't be the same are all the shellfish the depend upon carbonates for their shells - they're gonna be disolved, and it won't just be cockle, winkle and whelk eaters that lose out.

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Rampaging fox terrorises rural sports club, victim sustains ‘tweaked groin’

LeeE

Re: Rabies?

Nope, even a grumpy old badger can do nothing worse than give you a painful nip, unless you approach it with your 'intimates' on the wrong side of your trousers, in which case it's your own fault.

Why are people (the most dangerous animal on the planet) being so neutrotic that they're being freaked out by by animals that pose no realistic threat? What is so attractive about being a victim?

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LeeE

Oh FFS... A better headline would be 'Humans reach new lows in cowardice'

The _only_ potential threat to humans from this fox is rabies, and there's a vacine for that. Any human, in this day and age, who runs away from a fox is a complete and utter coward - all you need to do is grab one of its limbs and fall on it -> squashed fox.

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It’s Adobe’s Creative Cloud TITSUP birthday. Ease the pain with its RGB-wrangling rivals

LeeE

Re: Just to point out...

You can't do layers without an alpha channel; without alpha, each subsequent layer would completely replace the existing layer.

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LeeE

Just to point out...

"Photoshop’s 32-bit mode also enables the creation of high dynamic range (HDR) images..."

Umm... that isn't quite how it works. 32bpp just gives you 4x8bpp channels: R, G, B & Alpha. Assuming you include an Alpha channel, then the next 'common' format is 12bpp & Alpha = 48bpp.

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Biologists gasp at lemur's improbably colossal bollocks

LeeE

Beagles...

I estimate that male beagle testes account for a smidge under 10% of their body mass.

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Engineers 3D-print ROBOT SEAHORSE, then SMASH it with rubber mallets

LeeE

Unsure about the vailidity of the comparison

The article just says that square X-section tail was compared with a 'control' circular X-section tail but doesn't say how the two X-sections were equivilent i.e. were they of equal X-sectional area or of equal X-sectional dimension?

If they were of equal X-sectional area (and therefore contain similar volumes of material) then the circular X-section tail will have smaller X-sectional dimensions and, unsurpisingly, will be easier to deform, despite having the same volume of material.

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Chair legs it from UK govt smart meter installation programme

LeeE

Re: F*%&wits

Of course they want to continue with it, but you need to understand why the government got involved in what is essentially a commercial scheme (beyond the relevant legislation) in the first place to understand why.

In short, it's a government scheme for transferring public funds to private industry, and as such it's been a huge sucess already. However, if it ever actually works, it'll also provide the ability to remotely control your access to electricity, and which government, mindful of the distrust in which its held, would not find this irrisistibly attractive?

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Universal Credit white elephant needs 'urgent breakthrough' says MP

LeeE

Re: How?

You're labouring under the misconception that government exists to serve society: it doesn't; it exists to control and exploit society.

What the government has achieved with the UC project is the transfer a lot of money from the pockets of taxpayers in to the pockets of people who pay very little tax at all. In this respect, the UC project must already be regarded as a huge sucess.

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E3 2015 in a nutshell: Hurry up Hoth, and plenty to Unravel

LeeE

Re: What does this mean?

If the 'i' and 's' key were adjacent I might have indeed assumed so, and then just further assumed that Ubisoft’s Jason VandenBerghe is clearly and widely known to be intriguing. Those keys aren't though, and I'd not previously heard anything to suggest that Jason VandenBerghe was notoriously intriguing either.

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LeeE

What does this mean?

"Knights, Vikings and Samurai are all playable is a mash-up that looks almost as intriguing as Ubisoft’s Jason VandenBerghe"

This makes as much sense as:..

./nfs/shared/ai/LE_ai3_test3.py for

=========================================================

LE_ai3_test3.py 0.0 - 2011/07/28

Prompt word is: for

Prompt word found: 'for' Tkey: 8204 Score: 14

Searching for start of sentence

8204 14 0 14 for

195064 1 0 1 As,

Start of sentence found

Searching for end of sentence

8204 14 0 14 the

8204 14 0 14 first

53428 5 0 5 time

22258 1 0 1 Pooh

22259 1 0 1 and

22214 2 0 2 his

201825 1 0 1 staff

201826 1 0 1 were

201827 1 0 1 well

218911 1 0 1 worth

218912 1 0 1 unusual

218913 1 0 1 regarding.

End of sentence found

As, for the first time Pooh and his staff were well worth unusual regarding.

LE_ai3_test3.py 0.0 - 2011/07/28

=========================================================

or...

./nfs/shared/ai/LE_ai3_test3.py hurry

=========================================================

LE_ai3_test3.py 0.0 - 2011/07/28

Prompt word is: hurry

Prompt word found: 'hurry' Tkey: 78669 Score: 2

Searching for start of sentence

78669 2 0 2 hurry

79199 1 0 1 same

79198 1 0 1 that

79197 1 0 1 but

223095 1 0 1 suspected;

223094 1 0 1 himself

223093 1 0 1 confess

223092 1 0 1 not

223091 1 0 1 will

223090 1 0 1 He

Start of sentence found

Searching for end of sentence

78669 2 0 2 of

78669 2 0 2 my

187534 1 0 1 endeavours

187535 1 0 1 to

59651 1 0 1 keep

66895 4 0 4 him

66896 2 0 2 from

104063 4 0 4 the

146898 1 0 1 cylinders.

End of sentence found

He will not confess himself suspected; but that same hurry of my endeavours to keep him from the cylinders.

LE_ai3_test3.py 0.0 - 2011/07/28

=========================================================

My intention was to write a gibberish generator but it looks like I accidentally wrote an El Reg article generator instead (it just strings word triplets together, based upon a simple scoring system; the first triplet is used in its entirety, which is why its key is displayed three times).

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Which side of the road to drive?

LeeE

Which side of the road to drive?

First of all, it makes sense for the driver of a car to be located on the off-side of the vehicle because they can see further around obscured near-side curves in the road.

This being so, then with the majority of people being right-handed, it makes more sense to me to drive on the left-hand side of the road, and thus be positioned on the right-hand side of the vehicle, because you then use your left hand to change gear and operate other ancillaries whilst leaving your more competant right hand to steer the vehicle.

So what was the reasoning for driving on the right-hand side of the road?

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Joyent and Umbongo union jilts VM at cloud altar

LeeE

Eschew obfuscation

What is meant by "...because Triton is able to tape the underlying server’s CPU and memory..."?

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Chip chef Avago gobbles up Broadcom for $37 BEEEELLLION

LeeE

Re: Intel will now look at ARM

Wrong arguement/comparison. Intel makes most of its money from manufacturing chips, whereas ARM makes its money from licensing cpu/chip architectures, which any licensee can maunfacture in whatever way they feel fit.

The only thing that Intel could gain from buying ARM are the license revenues, but I don't think that the deal would get through anti-monopolisation legislation; apart from X86/AMD64 & ARM, plus perhaps ppc, the only other architctures that might make any degree of impact are the ones being developed in the East. But they're never going to get a real foothold in the West, so if Intel acquired ARM then Intel would have a complete monopoly.

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Astroboffins perplexed by QUADRUPLE QUASAR CLUSTER find

LeeE

Wot! No red-shifts?

Really need the relative red-shifts to know how far apart they may actually be.

Olber's Paradox is worth recalling when thinking on this scale.

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Malfunctioning Russian supply podule EXPLODES above Pacific

LeeE

Space Elevators

Biggest problem with the Space Elevator, atm, is finding a material that could not only sustain the tension of 22,000 miles of its own mass against the Earth (the Space Elevator needs to be balanced, so it's Cog is in geosynchronous orbit, otherwise it'd be all over the place), but also needs to be producable to both an extremly high quality, and in a vast quantity.

Afaik, it's been suggested that Carbon nao-tubes just might be able to support their own 'weight', but even then, we don't really have much practical experience with Carbon nano-tubes beyond the micro-scopic, let alone a structure > 22,000 miles long/high.

It'll happen one day, but probably not in our life-times.

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LeeE
Pint

Re: Erm...

A valid point - move inwards and orbital velocity increases, except that to move in you must slow down; accelerate and you'll move out, and then subsequently slow down... Dending upon the timing...

Let's say we start from achieving a perfectly circular initial insertion orbit... We we add energy (at any point, because we're in a perfectly circular orbit), which means we'll accelerate, which will take us 'out' ('in' & 'out' are a better way to think of gravity wells than 'up' & 'down'), because we've changed the equilibium of V vs. G, to the advantage of V at a tangent to G. The result, with a single input of energy, is that we'll end up in an elipitical orbit. So you'll need at least two burns; one to slow down and therefore move in, which will speed you up, into an elipitical orbit, which means that you'll catch up with a target ahead of you, but which then means you'll need a second burn to speed up, to take you back out, and back in to a circular orbit, ahead of where you would have been if you'd just stayed in orbit (phew).

The same works for a higher initial orbit but that's a waste of fuel.

In practice, you're not going to go for a circular initial insertion orbit - no need, what with current computational power available; Newton is good enough for LEO stuff until local RADAR and LASER comms can cope with mm accuracy, so in practice, unless there's a really good reason, then each launch to the ISS is quite a clever bit of choreography.

Most definitly written whilst under the influence of the icon...

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LeeE

Erm...

"The spacecraft would have accelerated to around 16,000mph causing the air in front of it to heat up and destroy the capsule …"

Actually, the spacecraft _decelerated_ to around 16,000 mph; its orbital velocity was greater.

You can look at it as an energy equation - it would have needed an input of energy to accelerate the spacecraft; the kinetic energy lost by the spacecraft, via its deceleration, was transferred to the air, which caused the heating.

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Rip up your AMD obits: Gaming, VR, embedded chips to lift biz out of the red by 2016, allegedly

LeeE

Re: Faulure to understand

I liked and used AMD CPUs until they came up with the single shared FPU (per pair of cores) design, which made it a non-starter for me. However, it looks like each Zen core may have two dedicated FPUs (for SMT), so it'll be interesting to see how well the Zen cores work.

Not interested in AMD GPUs until they sort out their OpenGL drivers for Linux.

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Intel raises memory deflector shields in Xeon E7 processor refresh

LeeE

Hmm...

If Intel claims that one of these new systems can replace nine older systems, should we expect to see a corresponding drop in their [Intel's] sales?

A gross simplification, of course, but there's something that doesn't quite add up there.

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In a galaxy far, far, far away ... Farthest ever star system discovered

LeeE

That image...

Does nobody else have a problem with that headline image?

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Bridge, ship 'n' tunnel – the Brunels' hidden Thames trip

LeeE

Re: Them were the days!

"Yes, but we tend to forget the stuff that isn't still standing"

A very good point i.e. Thomas Bouch's Tay Bridge.

In fairness, the quality of the castings weren't up to spec, and it was poorly maintained, but the design was still marginal; the massive over-engineering of the Forth Railway Bridge was, in part, a reaction to the marginal design of Bouch's Tay Bridge.

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LeeE

Re: Don't Forget....

Indeed; it's the Royal Albert Bridge, and a very clever bit of design it is too.

Essentially, it's a suspension bridge that doesn't need anchors.

Normally, in a suspension design, you need to anchor the suspension chains/cables to some very solid ground but with the Tamar crossing this would have lead to an unfeasibly long (for the time) single span (because suspension bridges with multiple spans are a bit tricky). So instead of using outlying anchors to counter the inward pull of the suspension chains upon the towers, the towers are kept from falling inwards by the outward force of the upper bowed tubes. Neat stuff.

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Meet the man who inspired Elon Musk’s fear of the robot uprising

LeeE

Re: algorithm for making humans happy

Sorry, but:

"In Yeat's Wanderings of Oisin, Oisin is transported to the realm of the fairies. While there he plays his harp and the fairies beg him to stop because of its unendurable sadness"

And then one of the faeries asks him the name of the last piece of music he played, to which he replies "I love you so much it makes me shit my pants"

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LeeE

Re: Prajnaparamita

You deserve a thumbs up for:

"Ah, the day when microprocessors can run freely and feel the wind on their faces."

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LeeE

Some seriously flawed thinking there...

...for example:

"But if the AI were to achieve superintelligence, which Bostrom believes is inevitable once it reaches human-level intelligence, and be totally focussed on making paperclips, it could end up converting all known matter into making paperclips."

This is an oxymoron; anything that ended up converting all known matter into making paperclips could _not_ be regarded as having even human-level intelligence, let alone superintelligence; converting all known matter into making paperclips is plain stupid.

Another example of this flawed thinking:

"Much of the book focusses on how easy it would be for a machine intelligence to believe itself to be happily helping the human race by accomplishing the goal set out for it, but actually end up destroying us all in a problem he calls “perverse instantiation”

Once again, if an AI were to make this mistake then it can't be regarded as ordinarily intelligent, let alone super intelligent.

On a slightly different note we have:

"If we were to try for something a bit more complex, such as “Make humanity happy”, we could all end up as virtual brains hooked up to a source of constant stimulation of our virtual pleasure centres, since this is a very efficient and neat way to take care of the goal of making human beings happy."

But then this supposes that we would be unable to prevent it i.e. the AI would have some means of physically compelling us to being hooked up and/or we would be to witless to prevent it.

And then it goes on with:

"Although the AI may be intelligent enough to realise that’s not what we meant, it would be indifferent to that fact. Its very nature tells it to make paperclips or make us happy, so that is exactly what it would do."

There's no logic to that assertion; why would it be indifferent to the fact that it wasn't doing what we wanted it to do? There's no explanation as to why it would be indifferent - apparently, it just would be.

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Why OH WHY is economics so bleedin' awful, then?

LeeE

Just one question...

Is economics supposed to serve people, or are people supposed to serve economics?

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What's broken in this week's Windows 10 build? Try the Start Menu, for one

LeeE

Re: Company bloat/inertia?

I don't think it's because of Company bloat/inertia; rather, I think it's symptomatic of a flawed design philosphy.

For example, consider the problem with launching W32 apps from the start menu in this latest build, and the suggested work-around: what on earth are they doing with the program launch process to make it so fragile?

It's the regular occurence of slightly weird problems like this that leads me to the conclusion that the Windows OS is designed, by intent, to incoporate an extremely high degree of very deep integration, not withstanding recent moves towards greater modularity. However, the problem with very deep integration in a very complex system is that a relatively insignificant problem, in an insignificant subsystem, can impact other more important subsystems, despite there being little logical interlocking and/or interdependency between them.

It's difficult not to make comparisons between Windows and Linux in this repect; whilst both systems rely upon a monolithic (modular) kernel, Linux doesn't try to incorporate the deep integration* that appears to be such a major feature of Windows, and certainly, in my experience, doesn't seem to suffer from the same sort of rather weird problems.

For most users, the major difference between the various versions of Windows is the interface, probably followed by any new services/features, and then followed by boot/load times. I see very little info regarding changes in the kernel or infrastructure services though, which is where any work is actually done.

* yeah - systemd bait.

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The coming of DAB+: Stereo eluded the radio star

LeeE

Re: DAB...

"why do I want to spend silly money on a power hungry radio?"

For me, this is the most compelling arguement against DAB. The only place I would use a portable DAB radio is in my kitchen, where a 30 year old non-digital tuning £5 FM radio currently suffices. Due to its entire lack of any digital electronics I only need to replace its 2xAA batteries perhaps twice a year.

On a slightly off-topic point from the same article: "Designed like an award-winning glowing bowl..." Erm... I didn't realise that there had already been an award-winning glowing bowl... but then again, I'm not the sort of person who would feel the need to "experience the light that you want, wherever you want as you move around your house and garden." either.

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Idle Thought of the Day (ITotD): The Spoken Word

LeeE

Idle Thought of the Day (ITotD): The Spoken Word

Think: From Richard Burton doing Dylan Thomas to William Shatner doing Lennon & McCartney...

Suggest pairings of performers & writers that _haven't_ happened, and are never likely to happen.

All I'm looking for are the performers and the writers, not any specific works (it's ok if you do have a specific work in mind but it's not the work that's important, it's more the subjective style and depth of the writer combined with the performer).

I'd like to start with Vivian Stanshall performing something written by Iain Banks.

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Stray positrons caught on ISS hint at DARK MATTER source

LeeE

Shirley, shouldn't it be dark matter particles colliding with anti-dark matter particles that result in annihilation?

But then if anti-matter (electron + positron) can be created by a pair of gamma photons, and photons are their own anti-particles, then shouldn't we be talking about dark-matter anti-anti-particles?

Posicles?

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LeeE

Re: Pedant alert

Data without context is just noise.

So it comes down to context: if a common context applies to multiple data items then those items comprise a single collection of data items.

If different data items require different contexts then you have datas.

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Echopraxia scores 'diamond cutter' on the sci-fi hardness scale

LeeE

I don't think the author really understands the Coriolis Effect

Disclaimer: I haven't read the book but the Coriolis effect, as described in the quoted excerpts, doesn't make sense.

The Coriolis effect operates in the plane of rotation and on the basis that the spacecraft is rotating to simulate gravity (because if you've already got artificial gravity then rotating the ship is pointless and just makes things difficult for yourself) then the Coriolis Effect will only be a real problem to any jugglers on board i.e. in the perceived up-down axis.

In the first quote, where something is thrown 'across the compartment' , the effect of rotation wouldn't turn it into a curveball; it would still follow a straight path _across_ the compartment, but instead would just appear to fall or rise at a different rate, depending on the direction in which it was thrown.

The second quote makes a bit more sense because Liana is dropping i.e. moving across the plane of rotation, but even then the result of the Coriolis effect would be to make anything fixed to the ship, such as a ladder she might be descending, just appear to move sideways relative to her; perhaps it's just a bad choice of words but 'fending off Coriolis' suggests she's being pushed or pulled against something when what she'd really need to do would be to hold on against the apparent sideways drift.

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Jokes of no more than 2 lines

LeeE

...Ooer...

What do you call a one-eyed dinosaur?

A 'Dyouthinkesaurus'

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LeeE

...???...

How do you know that elephants have been hiding in your fridge?

Footprints in the custard.

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LeeE

...sigh...

What's red and comes in tubes?

Underground train disasters.

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