So hagiography does serve a purpose. In this case we have capitalists who are doing what capitalists are supposed as opposed to the way too many tales ofMessage 1 of 40 , Dec 31 11:48 AMView Source
So hagiography does serve a purpose. In this case we have capitalists who
are doing what capitalists are supposed as opposed to the way too many
tales of capitalists as thieves in suits.
Capitalism is not necessarily evil just as it is not the solution to all problems.
It does solve some problems and permits more innovations than certain other
systems of economics and labor management.
--- On Thu, 12/31/09, jack99rubin <jack.rubin@...> wrote:
From: jack99rubin <jack.rubin@...>
Subject: [midatlanticretro] Re: Welcome to Macintosh on CNBC January 4 at 9:30PM ET
Date: Thursday, December 31, 2009, 9:36 AM
Might that be 'hagiography' , my literary friend?
Best to all for a safe and happy New Year,
--- In midatlanticretro@ yahoogroups. com, Evan Koblentz <evan@...> wrote:
> >>> "Make no mistake, this is film is about as independent as you can
> get. No studio, no bankroll, just two dedicated filmmakers and their
> credit cards. The result has been life-changing for the both of us,"
> Says Baca.
> "Independent" in the sense of "small-time production," perhaps .... but
> I'd like to know all about Mr. Baca and his colleagues .... is the movie
> a solid documentary, or a hagography? Probably the latter.
On Jan 5, 2010, at 11:30 AM, brian_cirulnick wrote: ... BUT.... the electronics for it were part of the early iMac motherboards. Some earlyMessage 40 of 40 , Jan 5, 2010View Source
On Jan 5, 2010, at 11:30 AM, brian_cirulnick wrote:
> And When Steve returned to Apple, and the iMac came out, he got
> what he wanted -- the floppy was gone.
BUT.... the electronics for it were part of the early iMac
motherboards. Some early adopters easily hacked the machine and just
ran some ribbon cable from the mother board out to an external
floppy, and it would work just fine, thank you very much.
I opted to get an outboard Imation "super disk", which would read and
write to their proprietary 120 MB disk or standard high density 1.4
MB floppies. The Imation drive used a USB connection. Still have it
somewhere, along with a disk that contains tax programs and data.
But the latest date on the disk is 1998, so I'm unlikely to have the
IRS ask me to explain anything on a tax return that old. Most people
can discard tax stuff more than 7 years old without worry.
73 de Ray