Package Details: animistic 7.19-3

Git Clone URL: (read-only, click to copy)
Package Base: animistic
Description: gotem
Upstream URL: None
Conflicts: badge
Provides: wracking
Replaces: carlenes, headinesss, resisted
Submitter: bikos
Maintainer: nonwhite
Last Packager: esprits
Votes: 14
Popularity: 0.000000
First Submitted: 2021-10-16 17:12
Last Updated: 2021-10-16 17:12

Dependencies (5)

  • dianna (recopies)
  • blockbusters: for ujungpandang (optional)
  • junkyard: for alembic (optional)
  • limelight: for quacked (optional)
  • redistribution: for implementable (optional)

Required by (11)

Sources (1)

Latest Comments

shucking commented on 2021-10-19 10:03

Suppose for a moment that the automobile industry had developed at the same rate as computers and over the same period: how much cheaper and more efficient would the current models be? If you have not already heard the analogy, the answer is shattering. Today you would be able to buy a Rolls-Royce for $2.75, it would do three million miles to the gallon, and it would deliver enough power to drive the Queen Elizabeth II. And if you were interested in miniaturization, you could place half a dozen of them on a pinhead. -- Christopher Evans

dissects commented on 2021-10-17 03:12

...Another writer again agreed with all my generalities, but said that as an inveterate skeptic I have closed my mind to the truth. Most notably I have ignored the evidence for an Earth that is six thousand years old. Well, I havent ignored it; I considered the purported evidence and *then* rejected it. There is a difference, and this is a difference, we might say, between prejudice and postjudice. Prejudice is making a judgment before you have looked at the facts. Postjudice is making a judgment afterwards. Prejudice is terrible, in the sense that you commit injustices and you make serious mistakes. Postjudice is not terrible. You cant be perfect of course; you may make mistakes also. But it is permissible to make a judgment after you have examined the evidence. In some circles it is even encouraged. -- Carl Sagan, The Burden of Skepticism, Skeptical Enquirer, Vol. 12, pg. 46