Ha! I'm still running a 9 year old Q9400 as my desktop, and a 14 year old AMD CPU is taking care of media. Neither of them are fast, but I also prefer Linux. (Windows is there for a few games, Rosetta Stone and to back up my phone.)
I must admit, though, that I'm thinking of upgrading. I'm a bit disappointed, though, by the news as I was thinking of a nice, shiny Zen processor in January and I'd prefer to stick with Window 7 for now. I find it easiest to keep my Windows version in sync with what's prevalent at work. Ah well; maybe I'll just dump Windows and figure out something for the little bit I use it for.
The anomaly originated around the upper stage oxygen tank and occurred during propellant loading of the vehicle.
They don't go so far as to say that it was a pad issue separate from the Falcon. This could still be a problem with the rocket or with external equipment.
Ignoring the rest of your post, it's obvious from these five words that you don't have kids.
And you're wrong to think so. Crashes are generally classified by type with a cost assigned to each: fatal, major injury, minor injury and property damage only (PDO). An uncontrolled intersection may have on average 0.25 fatal crashes per year, and through examination of similar intersections we might predict that adding controls will change that to 5 minor injury and PDO crashes per year. Because the monetary cost assigned to the fatal accident is so (justifiably) high, the controls should be added even though the total number of crashes increases.
Here's a well-traveled street straddling Beverly Hills and Los Angeles. It has no longitudinal traffic markings, and particularly from 3:00PM to 7:00PM has heavy traffic. The accident rate is modest, particularly given its narrow width and placement parallel to and between two major arterials.
Here's a well-traveled street in Fairbanks, AK. From October until April there is regularly snow that can quite effectively cover lane markings for days or months at a time. For example: I noticed this morning, only because the packed snow and ice had finally worn away enough to make the markings faintly visible, that I was driving through a painted median. A week ago I noticed three cars side-by-side to make left turns into two receiving lanes because snow had obscured the lane markings; they worked it out when the light changed and nobody died.
Three years ago, as the traffic & safety engineer, I was designing the signs and markings for a rural two-lane road that hadn't been previously paved. One discussion was the necessity of the inclusion of longitudinal markings. In the end, we painted the center lines and excluded the edge lines.
In the US, the MUTCD establishes a base requirement for center line markings on roads "that have a traveled way of 20 feet or more in width and an ADT of 6,000 vehicles per day or greater" or on two-way roads "that have three or more lanes for moving motor vehicle traffic." On many roads, center lane lines are already optional and their exclusion isn't an inherent problem. I might argue differently about reactionary idiots, however.
Did you completely flunk Physics??? Orbital speed is set by orbiting mass. .
Well, it looks like you struggled in either physics or English. Your statement only bears meaning if the orbiting mass is any significant portion of the primary body. Even Jupiter is only 0.1% of the mass of the sun, so it's mass is irrelevant in computing its orbital velocity about the sun.
"Ask not what A Group of Employees can do for you. But ask what can All Employees do for A Group of Employees." -- Mike Dennison