Re: Preferred Option
> Benny Hill tune
It's called Yakety Sax:
228 posts • joined 29 Jun 2011
> Benny Hill tune
It's called Yakety Sax:
And yet we're happy with the American media getting their hands on whatever intelligence we share about them with terrorists after attacks are we?
I'm currently having a BlueTooth issue with the latest 2 kernels of CentOS 7.
But there's a bugfix open for it...
Here you are:
That sounds like Security Clearance to me, which is a common process for these kinds of roles.
Most planes still have them attaching from the outside because that's the cheaper way of fitting them - getting them into the aircraft and rotating them around to fit the hole is rather difficult without disassembling large sections of the "dashboard" to make room for the maintainers to get in to do the work etc.
I once got a chocolate bar from Microsoft at a uni recruiting event - sadly it was full of bugs.
Mine's the one with the redhat logo on the pocket...
Is that the same way that London Oxford Airport is in London?
Depends on the custody suite, but most of the time they disable the toilet in the cell (or put them in a cell which has no toilet) and provide the prisoner with a commode, which an officer then has to sort through with gloves and a spoon or similar.
Legally not allowed to force him to be inspected as it counts as a medical procedure.
Then he could have pooed in custody and been released weeks ago.
We have KTP too...
The sentencing guidelines for the offence he's been rearrested for are exactly the same as the possession with intent to supply but are slightly harder to prove without the evidence.
Of course, the jury (if he's ever brought to trial) could infer from his refusal to defecate that he was concealing drugs and thus prove that he was concerned in the supply, but that is a decision for them to make.
Er, that is (was) Carillion and Capita. Serco too, and G4S
Except for the communist spy who worked there.
Yes, but that one is actually possible - if you keep the ice cube constrained enough then it's theoretically possible for it to be heated to 100 degrees and remain in ice form.
The amount of potential energy you'd be housing there (and the energy used to heat it that far) would be tremendous, however, so it would have to be a pretty strong constraint.
On similar lines, in BBC TV Centre in London the old VT (Video Tape) rooms were in the basement directly underneath the fountain in the courtyard.
After a few months of occupation the fountain was turned off because the sound of it echoing off the walls of the circular courtyard made some of the female staff members keep visiting the loo every 10 minutes.
This is not the point of the story, however. The point is that the fountain was also found to leak. When the Queen visited the site at some point in the 1970s the management decided to turn the fountain on to impress her, but in order to minimise the risk from the leak they decided to only turn it on whilst the Queen was outside. The Queen was seen to be approaching, so the fountain was turned on. She met the management, went inside and it was turned off. But then they had to turn it back on because the Duke of Edinburgh turned up in a land rover a few minutes later.
The upshot of the story is a large part of the expensive VT equipment underneath the fountain was ruined!
> Greg Knight
He's the Conservative MP who had the odd election video, isn't he?
And Puppet and Cognos and Jira and loads of other web tools and HP iLOs and Dell iDracs and IBM iDross (whatever) and most implementations of IPMI etc etc etc
^ US Launch codes inside the USA.
I hope those frog pills are appropriately dryed...
That's a matter of opinion.
But it is worth retraining the employee in the proper use of protected data, at the very least.
There are 2 completely separate radio systems in an active-passive configuration. If one dies, you switch to the other.
Just as there are 2 different LANs for the critical infrastructure, and 2 different control rooms (one offsite).
Everything in ATC is tested and tested and tested and retested and then tested some more, and then tested again for good measure, and is duplicated and then tested.
Well it would be something like "would you be willing to climb to 42000 feet in 10 minutes?"
It allows controllers to see what pilots can do so they can plan out their workload in advance whilst keeping the radio frequencies clear. ACARS can also be used for the aeroplane to talk to their own airline controllers etc without them having to use a radio frequency.
Plus in the future, as coverage expands, it may be possible to perform all control via ACARS so the voice frequencies can be freed up. This will also allow improved automation.
If you think modern (or Chorleywood) process produces bad bread, look at some of the adulterants the mid-Victorians put into the bread:
Chalk (for whitening)
Alum (again for whitening) - some said this caused ricketts as it could prevent the digestive system from pulling nutrients from other foods consumed
Arsenic - by accident made it's way into some loaves. The baker claims he was adding Alum but mixed up the containers
Millers routinely put "rotten" or sour flour into the mix to sell off gone-off stocks with no one noticing
Bone meal (whitening again)
Whatever the brewers had adulterated the yeast with - beer brewing created yeast, which the bakers purchased as there was no such thing as dried yeast at that time. Brewers adulterated beer too, and that made it's way into the yeast.
Plaster of Paris
In which case we* are perfectly free to revoke the status of the diplomat-in-chief who made Assange a diplomat. I don't think that's a route Ecuador want to go down at this point.
Air Traffic control doesn't like helicopters flying anywhere in London except along the Thames (as it's something safe to put the helicopter into if required) and they sure as heck will notice a helicopter coming in disregarding ATC instructions - it'll get shot down by the RAF or otherwise forced to land before it gets on a roof.
3 letters: V P and N
More likely "By purchasing this system you are giving your express consent to have various software programs installed including Microsoft Windows and user experience enhancement software. If you wish to purchase a system without this software, please go to this web address: http://shop.lenovo.com/systems/laptops/blank"
Then just don't offer any systems
We don't know yet. Wait for the announcement.
Just get a T420 and be glad, or an X220 if you want smaller.
Come over to /r/thinkpad and check out your options!
The i5 soldered into the motherboard of my Lenovo x220 begs to differ
The i7 models are the same too. And the x230 if memory serves.
"IIRC, Ocean was quite unusual, as there had only been one previous HMS Ocean,"
There have been 5 previous Oceans, the Colossus class was the last previous one (if that makes sense).
The first was launched in 1761
More info here:
We'd have to have loads of identical ships named Badger though...
Bristol to Southend is coast to coast isn't it?
How about Glasgow to Edinburgh? ;-)
Or Exeter to Grimsby?
Doesn't work like that - the back bit is for landing at the same time as the front bit is for taking off, at least on conventional carriers.
On the old Invincible class the harriers needed a decent run up for VSTOL
OK - the vast majority of diesel "Multiple Unit" trains on the UK network are direct drive, where they have lorry-style propshafts and automatic gearboxes.
Older electric trains on the other hand are of course powered by electic motors, which step like this. Newer trains with AC motors and digital power controls are more likely to increase power gradually by cutting power off and reapplying it at high frequencies.
You mean the AW101 Merlin? Or is this some sort of APC?
"Or, you have the option of ejecting and we'll put a helicopter up to recover you, but say bye-bye to your multi million dollar aircraft...
Naval aircraft don't have a port or starboard, because it gets confused with the ship. They have a left and right, and the ships keep port and starboard.
Reduces confusion, apparently.
Right now I pay roughly £56/month for A&A service at 80Mb/s - I would NOT want that increased to £80 before considering the other services I purchase from them.
And think of the Virgin Media people on 300Mb/s!
For AdBlock Plus try uBlock Origin
For NoScript try uMatrix
for FlashBlock use the built in flash suppression - set it to "ask every time" and it'll stop it. Plus use "magic actions for youtube" to pause auto play on there and force to html5 if you like.
Try uMatrix - much more granular than NoScript and it only has a small learning curve!
Or you could switch to uMatrix, which I personally prefer and highly recommend.
OK - Tanks, like the challenger 2, are NOT artillery.
Let's get that straight to start off with. They are tanks
Artillery fires massively differently from tanks (mainly due to sight length differences) and we in the UK use the AS-90 as our primary self-propelled artillery:
> Maybe he was also wearing a loud shirt in a built-up area.
....during the hours of darkness
Or walking on the cracks in the pavement
Then you get the idiots who say "must have 10 years experience in docker"
Yes and no - the plane is travelling at the same speed, but the relative speed of the air hitting it may be different.
For example take the SR-71 Blackbird. It has adjustable cones on the front of it's engines, which are used to deflect the air at supersonic speeds away from the engine intakes so the air that does come in is moving subsonically and doesn't destroy the engines.
This is also true of Concorde, which uses flaps in the engine intakes instead.
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