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Google Translate did a pretty good job of translating the story, although the picture pretty much tells the tale -- thankfully no one was in the passenger seat and the driver suffered only minor injuries.
I know from personal experience how much damage a much smaller deer can do. Last Nov my wife & I were driving on a major highway when a deer jumped the cement median and slammed into the front driver's quarter panel of our mini-van. I was in the left lane and had a vehicle on my right, no room to maneuver. I had enough time to say "Oh, no!" before the deer hit us. The deer and I got a moment to look into each other's eyes from a range of 2' as it hit the vehicle, then it was gone.
We were doing 75 mph/120 kph and the deer weighed probably 110-120 lbs (~180 kg). Killed both the deer and the van (destroyed the front quarter, wheel assembly, driver door, and passenger door; damaged the rear quarter panel). The wife & I were shaken up but unharmed. I prefer to not think about what a 440 to 1,500 lb moose would have done ...
Well, younger me would've fixed the current COVID-19 crisis a long time ago.
I figured, that if you could get sick if sick people coughed on you...
You could get better if healthy people coughed on you
I was like < 10 years old at the time and still had better ideas about health than a certain world leader who shall remain unnamed
It gets even worse when you try to run a computer with the power from the turbines. When the voltages are reversed, everything works backwards. Input ports become output ports, additions suddently are substractions, all signals are inverted and the programs are executed backwards. Half of the logic on your main board is dedicated to preventing this from happening*
* I actually could use some of that logic right now, but for a totally different purpose. If you want to overclock a processor, you have to monitor the core and bus voltages, the clock frequency as well as the processor's temperature very carefully. Having hardware to do this and reducing the clock frequency when the processor gets too hot would be nice. As a bonus, you adjust these things in the BIOS menus, instead of soldering.
I have lived with several Zen masters - all of them were cats.
His last invention was an evil Lasagna. It didn't kill anyone, and it actually tasted pretty good.
Reminds me of one of my earliest experiences with data communication: This analog, asynchronous modem line driver reported "framing error" all the time. That really meant: Sycnrohizing with the received signal failed. This happened when a single byte was transmitted, but that happened only when the message was a positive ACKnowledge; any NACK (negative ACK) was followed by error data. So until the receiver was fixed, the receiving software was programmed to treat "framing error" as a positive ACK.
"the debugger doesn't tell me anything because this code compiles just fine" - random QA comment
"Facebook is where you tell lies to your friends. Twitter is where you tell the truth to strangers." - chriselst
"I don't drink any more... then again, I don't drink any less." - Mike Mullikins uncle