Paf Ball Buy ((EXCLUSIVE))
Crude bombs are country-made explosive weapons, usually prepared from locally available materials such as firecrackers or explosives used in mines. These are generally concealed inside the fruits, such as jackfruit, pineapple, and watermelon, to kill wild boars or other animals by poachers in India. Occasionally, crude bombs are remodeled resembling fruit or a ball and placed on the fields, where animals usually raid their crops. Such crude bombs may result in accidental explosions and contribute to the death of unintended targets, including humans. Despite these sporadic incidents reported in media, scientific data are lacking. Here, we report a young child who sustained injuries after an accidental explosion of such a crude bomb. It exploded when the child apparently mistook it for a ball and grasped it firmly while playing with his brother. This case is the first to report the accidental death of a child after the crude bomb's fatal explosion to the best of our knowledge. This report also briefly overviews the emerging menace of crude bombs in India.
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ExamplesTake MIPS and SPARC as successful "next" architectures -- tremendously influential, but with a number of features which later RISC designs dropped.i432 -- Bob Colwell (one of the lead designers of the Pentium Pro and Pentium 4) is fascinating on the subject: he says that both hardware and software engineers dropped the ball on performance. If they hadn't -- if they'd got to within 50% of competitive on performance, with security and reliability improvements, there would have been a market for the chip.Itanium -- the big lesson they should have learnt before they ploughed billions into hardware and software is "can we actually provide compilers that do what we say they can", but it's at least arguable there were other mistakes. I seem to remember that when compilers scheduled Itanium programs, they used cycle timings from the current processors -- in particular, fast level 1 cache. That meant that a (theoretical) high-clocking Itanium with caches that were slower in terms of cycles (but not in nanoseconds) would spend a disproportionate amount of time waiting for data from cache when running existing binaries, so Intel didn't produce a system like that. I really don't think that Alpha counts as "next" for anything other than performance -- and dominating the CPU performance tables throughout the 1990s, then getting dropped for business reasons, doesn't exactly count as an engineering failure. Pointer tagging for x86 systems Posted Mar 29, 2022 13:24 UTC (Tue) by farnz (subscriber, #17727) [Link] 041b061a72