Re: Hey Google
Even if you got one, Google wouldn't stop the adverts.
137 posts • joined 21 May 2014
Scramble suits have been talked about in Philip K. Dick and Harry Harrison (and probably others) to counteract camera and visual recording.
There may well be a market for an audio and radio-frequency equivalent before too long.
Maybe something to make the signal so diffuse that it merges into background ?
I think there was a best practice meeting
Emotional abusers and dictators seem to follow a code of practice too. CS Lewis had it right:
“How monotonously alike all the great tyrants and conquerors have been: how gloriously different the saints.”
The interesting part is how they don't actually seem to know one another...
LMGFY : 89,591ft = 27,3km so double what this launch managed, though only a quarter of what the third launch (113.4km) managed.
For PARIS as far as I recall release was not manual or timed, but was dependent on a pressure release to ensure that premature ejection did not occur. This went through a lot of variations as it proved quite tricky.
Maybe the guy with the manual release got his sums on the rise rate wrong?
As for the change, we'd suggest something like "Orifice Online", or "are we too cheap to just have the proper Office apps?"
Always-on Office (lies in advertising)
Office 359 (truth in advertising!)
Can't we just have Office (soon to be heard in offices : "<Can't>'s offline again")
Online Office ConnectionLost (putting the "Off" into Office)
Nevermind-there's-always-LibreOffice (marketing campaign "grasp the NETAL" ?)
I can see a few reasons:
1. If the contractors know that they're working for big-$$-corp, rather than small-$$-corp they might put their quotes together differently?
2. Direct competitor big-$$-corp might try and slow-down the project
3. Hiding facilities from prying eyes and hands is a good thing; as we all know security is nearly impossible against someone with access to the bare metal.
There's probably more...
Well, I'd say that's more JS-less; the html and server-side scripting are doing all the heavy-lifting.
Without any actions or real nouns I have trouble defining CSS as a language.
You're right, though; with pagination header and footer descriptors CSS is starting to look more like one, so it may get there eventually.
Nope, still would rather debug my defective eyes with a logic probe.
On a less gouging note: Sure you can write a little logic in CSS, but as it's just descriptors I wouldn't say that it was Turing-complete without an html page to act on.
So what's that doing there?
Biting the hand that feeds IT © 1998–2019