This leads to a question that goes deep into internet culture and the assumptions with which our infinity machines are packaged: exactly what is it that we are looking for?
The concept of virtual memory is multifold; there are many things enabled by virtual memory - efficient use of fast memory with slower disk-based backing store for memory not currently active, efficient use of memory for sparse memory layouts, isolation of memory between processes, purity of each processes view of memory as being all its own, various tricks for sharing memory between processes by mapping the same physical page into multiple virtual spaces, and so forth.
Simplicity is discovering the core of a problem. It’s understanding the essence of the thing being designed and then remaining authentic to that essence in your solution.
In order to personalize your experience a bit, there are a few things you can consider doing. First, follow someone. When you sign up via a social network, any Findings users that you follow on the network are automatically followed on Findings. You can also follow any user you see and like at any time, via their profile. All clips from people you follow are easily accessible via the following feed. In order to get more people to follow you, you need to first and foremost clip great content. Sharing interesting articles with well-selected clips is the best way to get comments, likes and followers. In addition, however, you can try a few simple changes like adding some curated collections. You can create collections for whatever topic you choose. To add a clip to a collection, simply click on the collections button to upon up the collection tray at the bottom of the screen. Then, drag the clip to the appropriate collection. Click on a collection to view the clips you have saved for easy access.
Immediately after every lecture, meeting, or any significant experience, take 30 seconds — no more, no less — to write down the most important points. If you always do just this, said his grandfather, and even if you only do this, with no other revision, you will be okay.
Nothing truly brilliant comes from meager output, nothing worth doing is not met by some sort of equal resistance. The darkness polarizes the light, it takes trudging through the darkness and abandoning yourself to realize that the light is worth the fight.
“We’re making the Criterion version of records,” Shipley explains. “The best possible version of a record. We want to be that place with 25,000-word liner notes and every photo. I would rather us be so thorough that we isolate ourselves in the market, as opposed to just putting a logo on something that already exists.” They have a string of impeccable releases testifying this reputation, but for Sevier and Shipley, the thrill remains in the journey.
I'm still puzzling over why I can't engage with his music on an emotional level. I thought for a second that maybe new music can't make me cry but then I got a link to a new Low song on Facebook (I like FB for that reason, people posting favorite songs, etc.) and "Just Make It Stop," from last year's The Invisible Way, has me tearing up by the second verse. Low explores a similar vein as Morning Phase without the prowess of Beck's players or the awesome scope of his vision, but still, it hits me were I live. There is an urgency to Low that comes through in even their most glacial music. By contrast, Beck is so firmly in control that when he's at the wheel I curl up in the back seat and drift off. Low has me up and looking around, anxious and aware as we, possibly, plunge off a cliff.
It’s probably cheaper online but we bought ours at Borough Market like impatient money-spaffing chumps.
Friedrich Engels discussed housing at more length, in 1872's The Housing Question. Surveying an era of "reform" and "improvement", Engels noted how slum clearance programmes – Georges-Eugène Haussmann's Paris, or the rebuilding of St Giles in London or of central Manchester – meant that "the infamous holes and cellars in which the capitalist mode of production confines our workers night after night are not abolished – they are merely shifted elsewhere", and where projects for encouraging workers to become homeowners are a cover for repressing wages. Where Engels departed from even the most well-meaning of UN rapporteurs is in the insistence that capitalism can never solve the housing crisis. The postwar boom, with its massive public housing programmes, may have appeared to prove otherwise, but today, the housing shortage and extortionate prices and rents are so intrinsic to capitalism's workings, at least in the UK, that it is hard to imagine any solution that wouldn't involve seismic social change. Or, as Engels put it: "It is not that the solution of the housing question simultaneously solves the social question, but that only by the solution of the social question, that is, by the abolition of the capitalist mode of production, is the solution of the housing question made possible."
Huge mineral deposits in Uganda's Karamoja region, expected to regenerate the conflict-ravaged area, could instead further deepen the suffering of people living there, a report has warned. Minerals, especially gold, have brought frantic manoeuvres from mining companies and powerful individuals in government who want to receive money from the precious resource, according to the Human Rights Watch (HRW) report. The report, How can we survive here? The impact of mining on human rights in Karamoja, launched on Monday in Kampala, says mining companies have disregarded the region's indigenous people's land rights – sometimes fencing off swaths of land without their consent. Land in Karamoja is particularly important to the community, which depends on nomadic pastoralism for survival. "Private sector investment could transform the region – providing jobs and improving the residents' security, access to water, roads, and other infrastructure," the report says. "[But] as companies have begun to explore and mine the area, communities are voicing serious fears of land grabs, environment damage, and lack of information as to how and when they will see improved access to basic services or other positive impacts."
Women are raped, men sexually abused. People are kidnapped, trapped into forced labour, made to go for days without food and forced to drink from toilets. This is life in Libyan detention centres, as recounted by asylum seekers who survived the physical and psychological trauma and managed to reach the safe shores of Malta. “The question ‘why didn’t you seek asylum in Libya’ is disgusting for me. It makes mockery of what we have gone through. “Where am I supposed to seek asylum in a place that doesn’t even have institutions?” asks Farah, whose feet were beaten to a pulp at the detention centre so he could not escape. “When I heard the Maltese government was planning to return some people to Libya I was shocked. I panicked. I thought it was me they wanted to take back. Dying would be better,” said Abuubakar, another survivor.