Apples actual response to the Flash issue
Thomas McGrath III
mcgrath3 at mac.com
Sun May 2 22:47:12 EDT 2010
NSString *documentsDirectory = [paths objectAtIndex:0];
imgPath = [documentsDirectory stringByAppendingPathComponent:[NSString stringWithFormat:@"WhatThe%i.jpg",x]];
if([[NSFileManager defaultManager] fileExistsAtPath:imgPath]) x++; else madeNewPath = TRUE;
restoredImg = [UIImage imageWithData:[NSData dataWithContentsOfFile:imgPath]];
On May 2, 2010, at 10:17 PM, Mark Swindell wrote:
> Like most people, I'm neither Galileo nor the Church. I sign my real name to my posts, and I asked you a real question hoping for a real answer... a simple, honest question about your vision for computing, to which you have no answer, only more masturbatory rhetoric, and the same name calling and juvenile inferences that only a few posts ago you so decried when it came your way. So, unless you wish to become honest and stop hiding inside your linguistic psychedelics, I give up. I'm not sure at this point that you'd recognize truth or honesty if it hit you upside the head with a two-by-four.
> On May 2, 2010, at 5:56 PM, Randall Lee Reetz wrote:
>> Sad. Truth matters in all affairs. Good people can see through lies and purposeful deceit. History will judge. Are you galileo or the church?
>> -----Original Message-----
>> From: Mark Swindell <mdswindell at cruzio.com>
>> Sent: Sunday, May 02, 2010 4:45 PM
>> To: How to use Revolution <use-revolution at lists.runrev.com>
>> Subject: Re: Apples actual response to the Flash issue
>> I can answer the question of your vision myself? I asked you to share your vision, in simplest terms, without ambiguity, through a few examples. Instead you answer with more obfuscation. I can only think, after a certain point, that you don't really have a vision what you're after. And don't say I didn't ask or that I'm in need of a teacher to tell me what to think or how to behave. SImple questions deserve simple answers.
>> On May 2, 2010, at 4:20 PM, Randall Lee Reetz wrote:
>>> You can answer that question your self easly enough. Close your eyes, imagine evolution doing what evolution does. Where will complexity handling systems be in 10, 20, 100 years? The whole notion of sitting down at a computer is hopelessly old-school. The better question really is "what is it that systems want? Any systems. Humans are a system. Is it the shovel we are after, or is it the ditch, is it water we want or the fruit it grows, is it the fruit or the energy we receive, is it the energy or is it the use we put that energy towards, what are these uses, what drives us towards them, where is it all headed? Is any of this something that is best embodied in a spread sheet or a web page or a slide show? aren't these notions simply the result of the limitations our imaginations place upon the future as a result of historical experience? The real question becomes, what do you want out of life?
>> [The entire original message is not included]
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