The secret is to bang the rocks together guys
They should change their company motto to "Do no email"
13 posts • joined 11 Jun 2009
First you ask "How many mathematicians does it take to screw in a light bulb?"
The answer to that is 2 (or more), given a) a sufficiently large lightbulb or b) sufficiently small mathematicians, given of course that it takes two to (ahem) tango, and given non-Hermaphroditic mathematicians. NB I'm assuming that mathematicians would generally prefer a bed and not a lightbulb, but I have no proof of that.
Subsequently, you go on about changing a lightbulb. I humbly suggest that changing a light bulb is not the same as screwing in a light bulb. So whilst it may have been shown that "for all n in the positive integers, n mathematicians can change a light bulb.", that is not the answer to "How many mathematicians does it take to screw in a light bulb?"
Don't worry they said, if you don't have a visa card, the only card we'll accept at the Olympics, you can just get a pre-paid visa card, well as long as that muppet doesn't get his way that is.
Won't somebody think of the children who want to buy some merchandise at one of the stalls who only accept visa cards, and cash, but who wants to carry enough cash to buy a day's worth of tat from the sure to be horrendously overpriced tat-stalls at the olympics.
Can we pass a law against politicians please?
Some users have reported a problem with the iFirst. This is purely the fault of the reader, not the producer of the iFirst. However, in the unlikely event that you are one of the few multiply-challenged and inferior people with problems with the iFirst, you can apply for a cheap piece of plastic to attach to the outside, ribbed for your pleasure. Normal RRP £39.99
Should we takeover iWantOneOfThose?
"According to a NATO statement issued yesterday, Holland agreed to assign one of its four submarines following a request from Alliance military officials."
That's like saying England agreed to assign one of its subs rather than Britain.
Holland is part of the Netherlands, not all of it.
Having read http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lightning_conductor, I now am an expert (obviously). OK I've only skimmed it, but I've not seen that theory expressed there.
Surely the clue's in the name Lightning Conductor - not Lightning Preventer, but conductor.
Or am I missing something?
Did the infected email come through your corporate email system or a private/webmail system? If you have a centralised corporate email system I would have thought it was possible to scan incoming emails for viruses at the server, so the viruses don't make it to the user's inboxes. This would have prevented this infection, wouldn't it?
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