Have compared a few so far -- Rhapsody, Pandora, & Amazon Music all seem OK if you're primarily interested in mainstream pop music from the US.
Last.fm was much better for international music (the user-defined tags made things much easier to find).
Now that they're gone, Google Play seems to have the widest catalog worldwide that I've found so far. (What's not available via Google Play can usually be played through the YouTube Music app, which comes free with the subscription).
Imagine if the DA went around saying, "we need to have a key to your bathroom door." With a bathroom door it sounds hilarious, but that's basically what he's saying.
I believe you're looking for Section 1008.1.9.5.1 of the International Building Code:
Closet and bathroom doors in Group R-4 occupancies.
In Group R-4 occupancies, closet doors that latch in the closed position shall be openable from inside the closet, and bathroom doors that latch in the closed position shall be capable of being unlocked from the ingress side.
They can't inject into secure traffic. HTTPS solves this problem too.
For cellular at least, Verizon keeps pretty tight control over what devices they allow on their network. All they would need to do is to start shipping phones with a Verizon root cert installed that can't be removed. Phone trusts the cert, Verizon proxy performs MITM on SSL traffic...
Are these concerns listed anywhere? I don't want to assume they're unreasonable or far-fetched without having seen them. Or is "unintended consequences" about as much details as was given during lobbying?
Unintended consequence: if you support what they're lobbying against, you may find yourself receiving less campaign contributions when you're up for re-election.
Not sure if they make any now, but Aopen used to make a motherboard with vacuum tubes for sound:
In what world does that make any sense ???
It makes sense in a world where a project manager gave HR a brief explanation of what they needed as follows:
- They have an upcoming project where they'll be using Swift
- They need someone with 6 years of experience with mobile app development
My 20A appliance loop in the kitchen has 15A receptacles because, heyyyyyyy, you're not really going to draw 20A out of these right? Those 2000 watt appliances don't go on a 20A loop that can pass 2200 watts... I use a Breville 1800W toaster oven drawing over 16A through one receptacle. One 15A receptacle on 20A wiring.
Most 15A receptacles are rated for 20A pass-through, so they should be perfectly fine to use on a 20A line. The only time you should need a 20A receptacle is if you have a single device with a 20A T-shape plug.
Supporting net-metering requires adding additional complexity to all the billing, customer service, and other IT systems at a utility.
That leads to more things to build and test when making changes to those systems -- the cost of which could be very much out of proportion with the number of customers who have net-metering.
The supply of good writers is only a factor if you assume that the supply of ebooks is limited by the production of new books.
We've reached a point where the current supply of existing content exceeds the average person's lifespan by several orders of magnitude.
If authors were to stop writing books tomorrow, there would be no shortage of books available to read. The world might be at a loss, but the supply would still be far greater than the ability of readers to consume.
Sounds to me like a pretty clear case where something like this really needs to be balanced by heavy penalties for stripping metadata without permission.
Reminds me of an issue I've had with some intersections while driving.
The sign says "Left turn only on green".
The light changes to flashing red after 11pm.
Taken literally, the sign would seem to require waiting until morning.
Build a system that even a fool can use and only a fool will want to use it.