Everyone in my area except they do it much more quickly . And usually exit immediately afterward. Meaning they knew where they were supposed to be, but just had to be in the "fast lane" as long as possible, apparently.
It's usually across all 4 lanes of traffic too. And to make the exit, they drive thru the gore point.
Overall, this update was pretty painless for me. Some minor features, app improvements, but mostly it's about security and the new Mixed Reality improvements (which are awesome). The Photos app doesn't seem to have the remix3d integration they promised, but it is now a good basic video editor.
@maciejasjmj Yeah. It's the second island that normally really gets people. I watched a bunch of people play through the game, so I had at least an onlooker's understanding of boss attacks and their tells, so I can't claim to be really good or anything, but it's been really fun so far.
Next run and gun, I'll pick up the charge shot, and then everything should be more fun.
May also test out how pacifist wins work, though I'm not about to play the whole game that way. It's just interesting.
With the frog's final form, the one that killed me was the bouncing balls usually. The jets and plain platforms didn't cause too much trouble.
There are dinosaur-descendants out there that are mean enough without the flying.
A couple of modifications to the snout and tail of Exhibit A there, a few more feathers, and you're not too far off a dromeosaurid.
However, some small dromeosaurids are thought to have possibly been capable of gliding or even powered flight.
According to an hour or so of research tonight, heavilyinvolvingWikipedia but I did try and find some possibly reliable sources to confirm all this:
Velociraptor is not thought to have had this capability, so far as I can work out, but there is a school of thought that Deinonychus, the real animal behind the raptors portrayed in Jurassic Park may have been capable of some form of flight as youngsters.
It's also thought possible that flight evolved in ancestors of dromeosaurids, and if Velociraptor et al were flightless they must have secondarily lost the ability.
@brisingraerowing In EBT, there are actually two different accounts, one for food and one for cash. Most people only get SNAP, meaning they only receive an allotment on the food account (which is still widely called 'food stamps' even though it's been over fifteen years since they actually used coupons or stamps). While any cash allotments are meant to go to non-food necessities such as rent, clothing, or housecleaning goods, there's no actual restriction on how you use it, only on which stores can accept it.
Technically, lingerie is clothing, which is probably the loophole the store used to get the EBT support. So if it's anyone's fault, its the clerk who processed their application to access the EBT system, but honestly, it is probably the case that the law wouldn't give them a reason to deny the application no matter how absurd it is. They sell clothes, so they have to be eligible, otherwise the process lacks impartiality and the store owners could sue. Go figure.
Oh, I don't actually have a problem with OOP, or even OOP languages, as such - I am quite fond of Python and what little I've seen of Ruby isn't bad, and I even have a certain fondness for Smalltalk even if I never really got a solid grip on it.
FWIW, the surface of Python and Ruby both look pretty decent, but they've got yawning pits of beneath. Especially Ruby.
I don't really know Ruby internals, but I have to agree that a lot of Python's internals are kludges - clever kludges, sometimes, but often really bizarre and ugly ones. Also, it's true that there are plenty of kludges in the libraries and other programmer-facing parts as well. OTOH, I would be hard pressed to think of a language where that wasn't true. In the end, Python fits the way my mind works pretty well, which I guess is what matters when it comes to preferences in languages.
Mind you, just because I don't love Java doesn't mean I wouldn't work in it; once your in a job, you do what they ask you to, or you don't take the job. You might debate the topic with them, and recommend something else, but you rarely get to choose except by deciding whether to take the position or not. My problem with my last job was that they changed their minds after six months, and switched to doing everything on SnailFarts, a platform that made me want to claw my eyes out.
@greybeard so each message has a unique message ID. Great. Is it exposed anywhere? Headers even?
If Bob sends Sue an email, and later on Sue files a grievance over it, and the archived copy of the email that she prints out to use as evidence is different from the copy that Bob prints out from his "Sent" folder, how difficult is it to tell which one of them "edited" their copy, or if they both did?
@vault_dweller I've never quite understood the logic, but the official documentation says: "If you compare a number with a string or the comparison involves numerical strings, then each string is converted to a number and the comparison performed numerically."
I'm assuming this is because it makes the assumption that if you're comparing a string with a number, you probably want a numeric comparison, which given how much crap comes in stringly typed form.
Kell shakes their head bemusedly. This strange kender is... well strange indeed.
"The insult, if such there was, was not directed at this one. Truly there is no need for concern regarding this one."
Kell falls silent once more. They are open to more conversation naturally, but do not desire to initiate it. Or possibly they do not feel capable of initiating conversation, they are quite the unusual one after all. And that's not to mention that strange speech pattern. Who speaks in a near perfect monotone, never refers to themselves by name or in the first person? Well.... Kell, obviously. But it is strange.
You having WiFi doesn't instantly mean your kids will have it, unless you're stupid and make the password easy to guess (or botch the security some other way, like making it easy to change the password from inside the LAN).
OK? I think last time I used it on a Wi-Fi network (visiting family for several days) I put in the code and everyone had access to it, though I might be misremembering on that point; it was almost a year ago.
That would be much easier, since you would just not "remember" the network
Cool, wasn't sure if that was a per-user thing.
Ah, yes, typically going through the "normal" method of connecting to wifi adds it to the "All Users" area, meaning anyone on the computer can use that "profile".
MS kinda hid the functionality to move the wifi connection settings to personal accounts, but it can be accomplished via the following:
(I don't think you actually need to be admin, but habit)
This adjustment means that only my account knows the password to the Wizarding-AC network, and others on the computer won't be able to connect without entering the password. I'm not entirely sure if it disconnects from wifi upon logoff though...
Do those makefiles include macros in them that dynamically create makefile rules? I hate those; they're so hard to debug…
Well, yeah, that's a pile of in it's own right to be sure, but I was referring to the 'required leading tabs' horseshit. Supposedly, the original developer of make noticed the problem early on, but decided that he didn't want to risk fixing it because he had a whole ten users already and he didn't want to break their existing scripts.
It is worth bearing in mind that he never expected to have many more users, because Unix was some obscure thing that was thrown together on a lark and would never get used outside of Bell Labs. He just didn't see it as mattering, because it would be replaced in a few months time anyway - his cobbled-together copy of a relatively minor Tenex utility just wasn't important enough to piss of those ten guys down the hall.
Instead of a database, we apparently store data automatically serialized with C#'s DataContractSerializer. Which would be fine, but they won't give us the data we need, so the schema has to change somewhat frequently.
Also, apparently we may not know where the files are on disk.
All the information I can find is people doing dumb things, like just deprecating properties but keeping them around, and redirecting them to new properties on deserialization.
WHY would a database have been so bad? This is stupid!
I know of multiple games this could be describing already, but Murdered: Soul Suspect (which Blakey named) isn't one of them. Although, in fairness I never finished that game and both of the other games I've played with this plot didn't reveal it until the end.
I meant it in more of a "who stole the cookies from the cookie jar" thing except it would have more severe crimes like murder and tax evasion.
I played a game recently where the person investigating 5 murders committed all 5 murders... although, to be fair, he didn't realize he was doing it (yay curses?).
@ben_lubar Okay, so, this seems to have worked. Now I have another problem: I can't reselect the field.
We're using something that gives us material design things (The inputs are all <input mdInput .../>) for some reason, so we have those fancy inputs where the field label slides into the box when it's inactive as a placeholder. But when I call .focus() on an element, it immediately loses focus again, though the next element gets selected if you press tab.
This won't work at all, and is probably the cause of the original blur problem problem. Can't even get a good result from Google