Re: Well this
Be careful of the pfy being in on it, sounds like you've given him blackmail material... Where do we find the next installment? This guy must have done some nasty deeds to earn this... :-D
65 posts • joined 22 Dec 2010
That second sentence is telling if true. The first one is somewhat less damning imo as I'm not sure what training regime would make up for the deliberate omission of vital information about their clearly poorly thought outsoftware cludge, and the fact that the driving sensor had zero redundancy.
The second one points to someone somewhere deliberately withholding information from the guy. I'm not sure how a corporate bribe to the FAA shields individuals from criminal charges when this guy inevitably turns States evidence. I wonder whether he has any documents pointing to someone somewhere inducing him in some manner to not blow the whistle when he found out.
Is this not a symptom of the fundamental incompatability between philosophies regarding file operations on files that are being referenced in some way or other by other processes in a *nix environment, and the philosophy regarding the same in windows?
NTFS is designed with the latter philosophy in mind, use within an environment using the former philosophy is bound to cause some wrinkles...
And that right there may well have been why they did not attract more developers to help write their code for them.
I wonder if they were hoping for a 'free lunch' scenario where they could effectively outsource significant development of the codebase and then close source it once it had achieved critical mass...
I have to call bs on your bothsiderism, talk about false equivalency. You'r 'cancellors' quip betrays your true feelings. Hey, whilst I am talking to you, I have some neo nazi propaganda posters I wish to display on your property for an appropriate fee. Saying no because of the content means that you're into 'cancel culture' does it? Private business, private platform. Their rules, or hit the road.
The quantity of urine needed and the purported efficacy of the test with the low numbers of results should lead to maximum caution.
The tone of this article smacks of shades of Theranos.
Those that ignore history have an unfortunate trait of repeating the mistakes of said history.
Care to cite a source on that assertion? I seriously doubt that the US government does any such thing on a per capita basis. Health care in the us is predominately private, for profit, and with a marked cost barrier for entry for all to many of their citizens. THe US health care industry does indeed cost more per capita than spent in the uk, only you have to include the for profit element.
AWS has as much rights under the US first amendment as Parler. IF they do not want to host the hatespeach, incitement to violence, Insurrectionist conspiracies, and all of the other stuff that one of their customers is keeping on their product, they are more than within their rights to terminate service- particularly when sais customer was in breach of the terms of the AWS service agreement (and yes, Parler was).
"The engine propositioning does not lead to catastrophic instability," Yes this flaw (a) can, whilst in certain parts of the flight envelope and certain angles of attack. Hence the MCAS software needing to react more rapidly than the pilots could- at least whilst the software worked as intended...whereas:
"The catastrophic instability comes from trying to make it handle like previous 737s using buggy software working from a single faulty sensor." is another flaw they then introduced. This flaw (b) was magnified when they increased the MCAS response speed, control authority, and increased ability to reengage (to infinite), due to the earlier implementation of MCAS- the one they sold to the regulator- not being able to react sufficiently to flaw (a)
By this I take it you mean as soon as the orbit of this rock reaches the other end of what must be a hyperbolic orbit since it is going to escape the influence of our bigger rock.
One question I have is this, how does a mass in interplanetary space (or interstellar for that matter) get permanenty captured (ie enter a non hyperbolic orbit)? Since there is no friction in space other than if hitting some kind of atmosphere or the bigger mass that has captured the smaller one wouldn't this leave the 2 options of either joining the mass of the larger object permanently or being flung out on a hyperbolic orbit for somerthing like 99.999999% of the time?
Quote: A bit more than 550 mph.
Just checked, the Boeing 747-8 has a cruise speed of 914 km/h, which is 567.9 mph. For the Airbus A380 it is 903 km/h (561.1 mph). </quote>
At Flight Level 360 maybe aka 36000ft. Know many drones of the nonmilitary type that fly that high do you? (not sure many of those even can fly higher than 10,000ft).
I would point out that having the wifi set to *ahem* maximum legal power <wink wink> that due to the way that wifi networks implement collision avoidance, you could actually reduce your usable bandwidth (and theirs) if someone else has a router on same or near to frequency (channel) within rx range of your suspiciously powerful ap.
>And if I've read the figures right you are more likely to be shot by a toddler in the US than by anyone with a gun in the UK.
That's ok though leftpondians, Secret service rules mean that a protectee cannot go packing. At least you're safe from Trump.
I Don't want to minimise your expertise in various fields, but, in the words of the Sussex Fire Brigade chief (at that time), how do you know if it is safe for you to attempt to tackle the fire? In his rather expert view it is not reasonable to expect people with zero actual fire training to know whether a given fire is of a magnitude for you to to know whether you should attempt to extinguish it. Fires can get alot more dangerous very fast, and that's before we get to talk about combustion gasses.
Just something to bear in mind :)
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