You say buy a round trip ticket for first and last (1 and 3), then buy a separate flight from 1 to 2. He would also need another flight from 2 to 3. In addition, because he is not returning to his origin city, how does he get a round trip for 1 and 3? Right? Or did I get lost somewhere...
The difference, you dolt, between Iraq and "the hack" is that we, the citizens of the US, will lose more freedoms, and be subjected to more big-brother than ever before. If the government succeeds in what they are seeking to do, we will become the citizens of a country doing damn near the same exact things as Saddam Hussein was doing to his people (maybe we won't be killed like the Kurds).
So, yes... I *would* agree that this will be the greatest trick. It will be the trick where WE are bamboozled into giving up our rights, rather than bamboozled into war.
Which I doubt it will, your "data" will be in Drive. Which won't go away. All Keep is, really, is a UI to display data that gets stored in Drive. Just like Document, Presentation, Drawing, etc. Right now, there isn't a "link" to Keep from Drive, but there will be shortly.
That said... I need Keep to be able to import my Evernotes. THEN it will be really useful.
As one that initially mourned the impending loss of iGoogle... I've decided I don't anymore. There are a number of on desktop apps that will display RSS right on your machine, whether it be Mac, PC, or Linux. That's all that iGoogle really was, anyway - a "laid out" RSS reader. Sure, there were a couple of "widgets" that were a bit more, but you could find desktop widget replacements for those too.
That said - I don't know how you could compare iGoogle with Facebook - they aren't even in the same neighborhood, apart from the fact that they are both web-based services. I certainly wouldn't look to Facebook for my news - I have to many friends that I consider idiots... LOL
Curious, though... What have you done to replace iGoogle and Reader? I moved all my feeds from Reader into Feedly with ease.
To be brutally honest, I "pirated" both Super Meat Boy and Bastion. I later bought them as part of the Humble Indie Bundle - I paid $25 for the bundle, and gave half to the devs.
The bundles have been a great way to expand "purchases" at lower prices, and I've bought into most of them, including those on Android. The cool thing is that I get to name my price. There are games in all of the bundles that I don't play at all, but they still get something from me, even if I don't play.
So, what the STM is saying is that terrorists couldn't build their own maps of the station? How ridiculous.
When the US Army licensed the Unreal Engine for the "game" America's Army (really a "training" sim), they opened the door. You could build custom maps from the get-go for that game (like you could for all of the Unreal Engine games), and I wouldn't be the least bit surprised if those damned terrorists downloaded that game (it was FREE!) and built all sortsa cool maps.
Pfft... No self-respecting pirate uses a VPN. They're too slow.
Offshore seedboxes will always be there, because there will always be companies that exist in locations that the **AA's (and their foreign brethren) won't be able to touch. Those are the systems that bring real speeds to torrents anyway. And the "library" doesn't shrink, since most of the low-hanging fruit aren't the ones doing the rips. Just the population of peers shrinks, possibly (but not likely, because you've affected the seedboxes not one bit) reducing the speeds.
Most people just want some content in an easy method to use... Gimme a website, that has all the shows, music, and movies I want to listen to and watch, at a reasonable price (heck, I would pay $50/month for that, $75 if I can do it from my mobile) and I'm in. Make me go to multiple sites like the content asshats want me to do, and now you're annoying the hell out of me - the user.
I have the Anywhere MX. I like it a lot - small, lotsa buttons (that all work in Windows 7 without SetPoint installed), and has a nice "heft" to it. I guess I can't speak to the Revolution on a Macbook or Windows...
The only Razer mouse I ever owned was the BoomSlang. The immense DPI for back then (2000DPI ZOMG!!11!!ONE) and on-the-fly sensitivity adjustment certainly upped my odds in Unreal Tournament. It was a good mouse. It also stored its settings locally.
here is a clue, you don't like a product or how it is offered, DONT FREAKING BUY IT..
Here's another clue - read the article you're commenting on. You aren't told that the cloud connection is necessary until you complete the installation process. If the packaging said "Internet service registration required for all features, whether you use them or not" then MAYBE it would be cool (not in my book, though). Let me help you find the relevant bit:
This would be great news, except for the fact that Razer still requires online activation and installation of its Synapse software, whether you plan to use it or not. Rather than allow users to opt out of the cloud before registration, Razer is still requiring all of its proprietary hoops be jumped through before cutting its customers loose.
I'm not sure I agree with you. As the father of two children that carry about 12-15 pounds of textbooks to and from school every day (like I did, and likely you did)... I see enormous benefit in them.
I would have killed to carry an iPad (or similar), that I could "mark up" and annotate. Take notes in class? Of course! Put them right on the page that you're discussing! It's digital - it will (or could) be there forever!
And for reference? I dunno - I bet an electronic indexed search will find things just as fast, and probably faster, than you would on paper.
I find nothing of the sort. Maybe it is Google tweaking your results based on history? Are you using Chrome? Signed in to Google? Something similar? Lots of things "influence" your Google results. I wish they would provide a way to turn that off...
Doing a search on Google using "feinstein site:techdirt.com" grabs me only one hit for this particular article in my first 50.
So... I'd venture to say you've found nothing of interest, while many of us find Senator Wyden's defense of our rights from those that choose to see "boogeymen" that don't exist important.
Satellite had a la carte programming for years with c-band, it failed. People wanted bundling because they got more for less.
I'm not sure that's why C-band failed. I'd be more apt to say that C-band failed due to the high cost and knowledge requirements of entry. Who wants to put an 8-foot dish, with a tri-axis alignment system on a concrete pad? How do you do that in your apartment? On top of all of that, you had to know how to program your receiver. And you could only watch what the expensive receiver was showing (negating multi-room, multi-channel viewing).
No... I'd say that "bundling" had nothing to do with the "failure" of C-band.