use apple configurator 2
If one is watching over oxalate intake from the food source, remember vitamin c, an innocent antioxidant that is vital for the immune system function etc , is metabolized to final state in oxalate. Any excessive vitamin-c becomes oxalate in your body that will accelerate forming oxalate stones in your kidney.
I was taking vitamin-c tablets daily intentionally in the hope to boost my immune system so that I can avoid getting colds etc. Instead I got another episode of kidney stone. now I know why i got the stone. stay away from excessive vitamin-c, take only necessary and sufficient amount of vitamin-c.
20 is very low, 50 is low, and 150 to 350 is normal
So is Mold.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the most common indoor molds are cladosporium, penicillium, alternaria and aspergillus. Stachybotrys chartarum, often called toxic mold, is rare.
The moisture can lead to mold growth in 48 hours. The mold smell is from the gases that mold spores generate while digesting nutrients, like Yeast smells while fermenting.
Yeast is single cellular while mold is multi cellular.
Convincing pitch over full-text search. Read more when time permits.
Some Random Video Examples from the Internet
Date: Wed, 6 Sep 2000 12:52:29 -0700 (PDT) From: Linus Torvalds <firstname.lastname@example.org> To: Tigran Aivazian <email@example.com> Subject: Re: Availability of kdb On Wed, 6 Sep 2000, Tigran Aivazian wrote: > > very nice monologue, thanks. It would be great to know Linus' opinion. I > mean, I knew Linus' opinion of some years' ago but perhaps it changed? He > is a living being and not some set of rules written in stone so perhaps > current stability/highquality of kdb suggests to Linus that it may be > (just maybe) acceptable into official tree? I don't like debuggers. Never have, probably never will. I use gdb all the time, but I tend to use it not as a debugger, but as a disassembler on steroids that you can program. None of the arguments for a kernel debugger has touched me in the least. And trust me, over the years I've heard quite a lot of them. In the end, they tend to boil down to basically: - it would be so much easier to do development, and we'd be able to add new things faster. And quite frankly, I don't care. I don't think kernel development should be "easy". I do not condone single-stepping through code to find the bug. I do not think that extra visibility into the system is necessarily a good thing. Apparently, if you follow the arguments, not having a kernel debugger leads to various maladies: - you crash when something goes wrong, and you fsck and it takes forever and you get frustrated. - people have given up on Linux kernel programming because it's too hard and too time-consuming - it takes longer to create new features. And nobody has explained to me why these are _bad_ things. To me, it's not a bug, it's a feature. Not only is it documented, but it's _good_, so it obviously cannot be a bug. "Takes longer to create new features" - this one in particular is not a very strong argument for having a debugger. It's not as if lack of features or new code would be a problem for Linux, or, in fact, for the software industry as a whole. Quite the reverse. My biggest job is to say "no" to new features, not trying to find them. Oh. And sure, when things crash and you fsck and you didn't even get a clue about what went wrong, you get frustrated. Tough. There are two kinds of reactions to that: you start being careful, or you start whining about a kernel debugger. Quite frankly, I'd rather weed out the people who don't start being careful early rather than late. That sounds callous, and by God, it _is_ callous. But it's not the kind of "if you can't stand the heat, get out the the kitchen" kind of remark that some people take it for. No, it's something much more deeper: I'd rather not work with people who aren't careful. It's darwinism in software development. It's a cold, callous argument that says that there are two kinds of people, and I'd rather not work with the second kind. Live with it. I'm a bastard. I have absolutely no clue why people can ever think otherwise. Yet they do. People think I'm a nice guy, and the fact is that I'm a scheming, conniving bastard who doesn't care for any hurt feelings or lost hours of work if it just results in what I consider to be a better system. And I'm not just saying that. I'm really not a very nice person. I can say "I don't care" with a straight face, and really mean it. I happen to believe that not having a kernel debugger forces people to think about their problem on a different level than with a debugger. I think that without a debugger, you don't get into that mindset where you know how it behaves, and then you fix it from there. Without a debugger, you tend to think about problems another way. You want to understand things on a different _level_. It's partly "source vs binary", but it's more than that. It's not that you have to look at the sources (of course you have to - and any good debugger will make that _easy_). It's that you have to look at the level _above_ sources. At the meaning of things. Without a debugger, you basically have to go the next step: understand what the program does. Not just that particular line. And quite frankly, for most of the real problems (as opposed to the stupid bugs - of which there are many, as the latest crap with "truncate()" has shown us) a debugger doesn't much help. And the real problems are what I worry about. The rest is just details. It will get fixed eventually. I do realize that others disagree. And I'm not your Mom. You can use a kernel debugger if you want to, and I won't give you the cold shoulder because you have "sullied" yourself. But I'm not going to help you use one, and I wuld frankly prefer people not to use kernel debuggers that much. So I don't make it part of the standard distribution, and if the existing debuggers aren't very well known I won't shed a tear over it. Because I'm a bastard, and proud of it! Linus - To unsubscribe from this list: send the line "unsubscribe linux-kernel" in the body of a message to firstname.lastname@example.org Please read the FAQ at http://www.tux.org/lkml/
Enhanced scripting support for Kotlin on *nix-based systems.
Kotlin has some built-in support for scripting already but it is not yet feature-rich enough to be a viable alternative in the shell.
In particular this wrapper around
- Compiled script caching (using md5 checksums)
- Dependency declarations using gradle-style resource locators and automatic dependency resolution with jcabi-aether
- More options to provide scripts including interpreter mode, reading from stdin, local files or URLs
- Embedded configuration for Kotlin runtime options
- Support library to ease the writing of Kotlin scriptlets
- Deploy scripts as stand-alone binaries
Taken all these features together,
provides an easy-to-use, very flexible, and almost zero-overhead
solution to write self-contained mini-applications with Kotlin.