How about you just thread the cord down the inside of your shirt next
Not a bad idea, but the cord is really long, and there's lots more cord laying around. I guess I could tie it up. How mundane.
Technology should solve the problem it created...
but I see your point. :-)
I dunno.. in my opinion, the iPad doesn't make the greatest skateboard
in the world. Seems a little too small for the job.
Somehow I don't think that is a Steve Jobs approved use of an iPad. Conformance officers will be deployed to the scene.
PS: I used to have a Toshiba Tecra 8100, it was the first one I got
when I moved to NYC and it was awesome. I would definitely consider
Their screens are just awesome. If I ever buy an LCD television, I'll probably go with Toshi for that as well. They've got some nice ones.
(For now, though, the 32" CRT will continue to do just fine.)
ford, your local git copy contains _ALL_ information of the repository.
you can do blame or log without connecting to the server, your local working copy contains all the data.
plus, a SVN workingcopy is _BIGGER_ than a Git workingcopy.
On the branching/forking thing...
GIT doesn't have linear revisions. you can commit to your local copy and start some weird vodoo not everybody might like plus stay synced with the main development tree.
You can work on something until its ready to be committed upstream. Or you could add features, which upstream doesn't like without having to worry that new features / bugfixes upstream does won't fix in easily. Git also offers upstream a very compfortable way to accept and integrate patches from "forkers"; Think of the problems the linux kernel has; git takes care of them and aids the maintainers without being in the way.
git to svn is like what one might think of 3d to 2d.
as long as you're in 2d you might find everything easy to use and live with, once you come to know 3d you don't want to miss it anymore...
The Windows Character Map utility in Start -> All Programs -> Accessories -> System Tools will show you the codes. Just click on a letter in the map.
pnb is $10 a month, so for $120 a year I can keep my land line number.
Where the customer loses.
Of course, I am likely to have a patent in my name (for all the good it'll do me) soon. It might be a resume-builder, and it might be 'good for business', but some of these patents are lousy for consumers.
I know they're supposed to protect the people who come up with original stuff, to give them a chance to recoup money for the time and effort in creating something nice that they've brought into the world. That's really nice and all that.
But something has happened in the world, to make patents somewhat outmoded for certain kinds of things. We probably need some form of patent reform to keep consumers from getting screwed.
well... welcome to the club.
put tinfoil in your wallet, or put the cards in a tinfoil closure.
so the legacy found anotherway:
dolby mobile so its not just tapes and home cinema stuff...
I used the eee 701 before and own now a ACER aspire one pro with 250GB HD, 2 GB RAM, bluetooth and UMTS modem. The 701 was nice to have but due to the small display and keyboard you couldn't really use it. The aspire one is great. It's fine for browsing, writing and even drawing. But I haven't tested any CPU intensive workloads, like VM or gaming. By now the aspire has replaced my old 1.5 GHz Centrino notebook (15").
These days I would probably choose a netbook with AMD C-XX APU (e.g. aspire one 522): quite powerful GPU and up to 10 hours battery life.