Package Details: fe 3.9-7

Git Clone URL: https://aur-dev.archlinux.org/fe.git (read-only, click to copy)
Package Base: fe
Description: gotem
Upstream URL: None
Conflicts: infrequences, padded
Provides: gasser, horsewhipping, luminescence
Replaces: arches, charades, dialed, fossils, opaquest, suppositorys
Submitter: locales
Maintainer: immunizations
Last Packager: itineraries
Votes: 14
Popularity: 0.000000
First Submitted: 2021-10-16 17:12
Last Updated: 2021-10-16 17:12

Dependencies (11)

Required by (20)

Sources (1)

Latest Comments

inheritor commented on 2021-10-18 20:15

Q: Somebody just posted that Roman Polanski directed Star Wars. What should I do? A: Post the correct answer at once! We cant have people go on believing that! Very good of you to spot this. Youll probably be the only one to make the correction, so post as soon as you can. No time to lose, so certainly dont wait a day, or check to see if somebody else has made the correction. And its not good enough to send the message by mail. Since youre the only one who really knows that it was Francis Coppola, you have to inform the whole net right away! -- Brad Templeton, _Emily Postnews Answers Your Questions on Netiquette_

thereses commented on 2021-10-18 12:32

"Ive seen it. Its rubbish." -- Marvin the Paranoid Android

duly commented on 2021-10-18 00:25

"Ada is the work of an architect, not a computer scientist." -- Jean Icbiah, inventor of Ada, weenie

middleweights commented on 2021-10-16 18:03

With the news that Nancy Reagan has referred to an astrologer when planning her husbands schedule, and reports of Californians evacuating Los Angeles on the strength of a prediction from a sixteenth-century physician and astrologer Michel de Notredame, the image of the U.S. as a scientific and technological nation has taking a bit of a battering lately. Sadly, such happenings cannot be dismissed as passing fancies. They are manifestations of a well-established "anti-science" tendency in the U.S. which, ultimately, could threaten the countrys position as a technological power. . . . The manifest widespread desire to reject rationality and substitute a series of quasirandom beliefs in order to understand the universe does not augur well for a nation deeply concerned about its ability to compete with its industrial equals. To the degree that it reflects the thinking of a significant section of the public, this point of view encourages ignorance of and, indeed, contempt for science and for rational methods of approaching truth. . . . It is becoming clear that if the U.S. does not pick itself up soon and devote some effort to educating the young effectively, its hope of maintaining a semblance of leadership in the world may rest, paradoxically, with a new wave of technically interested and trained immigrants who do not suffer from the anti-science disease rampant in an apparently decaying society. -- Physicist Tony Feinberg, in "New Scientist," May 19, 1988