Re: You've got attitude! Welcome...

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From: Dave Long (
Date: Fri May 12 2000 - 11:32:33 PDT

> ... or b) make sense (at any time; q.v. Nordquist).

You must've neglected to #include <steve.h>

I let Mark V. Shaney look at the list a few months ago, and he came
up with the attached reply: a shadow of the platonic FoRK.


> :) Yet, in extremis, anyone on the network will get a digital media
> that supports random access and (more) instant selection. I've come
> to enjoy the fruits of one's labors "for the common good. I mentioned
> that we can prototype munchkins with palmVs and palmVIIs, building a
> without Palm's per-bit monthly fees and centralized clipping
> services... localizers and other cultural media should accelerate such
> growth. Second-order effects may include greater social mobility (being
> able to leave little for his family, perhaps even leaves debt. I fail to
> see how you can share radio bandwidth through market mechanisms. Suppose
> I set up my own social friendships with people who might be friends of
> Steve's -- I will be taking something from the Australian mainland. So
> when Tasmania and Flinders Island. They lie about 200 miles off the
> southeast coast of Australia and New Guinea on his first expedition to
> study New Guinea birds. Subsequently he analyzed his bird collections
> in the U.S. has double Japan's population, so the Germans make bad
> beer; the Germans are very different, possibly resulting in those
> different outcomes. Of course event notifications are just 1,000 local
> monopolies. The Japanese steel industry, the Japanese food-processing
> industry. What about the contrast between Microsoft and IBM? Again,
> since my book "Guns, Germs, and Steel I asked why history has unfolded
> differently over the last four years ago: IBM did have this secretive
> organization which resulted in the modern world. Native Tasmanians could
> not light a fire from scratch, they did not even know how to organize a
> business... If this interests you, the following is definitely worth a
> read. I'd like the kind of asinine game where one person as movable
> property of another, analogous to Budweiser or Miller or Coors in
> the world, since our archives are openly available on the phone'.
> Videotapes in a (unremembered) magazine 10-15 years or so ago, which
> discussed exactly this claim that computers have caused more time to
> authenticate the device. This is tantamount to slavery. It is the best
> option in the 1960s, although I wouldn't be surprised if it were based
> in Washington. These two examples involve the German metal-producing
> industry or steel industry. Why is it, then, that the past, and needs a
> few months ago. Yes, the net-effect may be that everyone starves. But
> in a strongly individualistic way. K.31. I'm not predicting a 'gold
> standard': choosing a single group, or broken off into a lot of feedback,
> and the German beer-brewing industry is less than a search engine, and
> they remained totally cut off on an island, and they tell me that the
> average person is 16.5 billion square feet, 1.65 x 10^10. That's 1.28
> x 10^5 feet square, or 128,000 feet -- about 24 miles square. That's
> about the fascinating problem of the person that resource --- i.e.,
> the hill --- be apportioned, according to a reputation-based system
> where some people are very instructive.

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