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but it was a question, wanna say , somthing very useful can be very harmful in long time ! but i just ask a question from experts to know whats their idea about this! i dnt want indict .NET to bad thing! i am debator to .NET !
"its just a private idea , really .net is not killing natural of programming? i mean in .net sometimes with one line you can do something wich needs more than 10 lines! it makes programming so simple and faster but in this situations i dnt feel im programming really ! maybe because my codes complete so fast ! whats your idea? agree or not?
If you insist ona specific answer, then ask youself: what exactly is the "natural of programming"?
Writing a lot of mumbo jumbo in another mumbo jumbo? Or maybe solving problems and making money with a product?
The amount of code is relevant only to the first option.
The recently discovered object, known as comet ISON, is due to fly within 1.2 million miles from the center of the sun on November 28, 2013, said astronomer Donald Yeomans, head of NASA's Near Earth Object Program at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, Calif.[^]
Western tradition sees comets as harbingers of doom and as omens of world-altering change.
As anyone who has been reading my posts recently knows, there is a critical shortage of ammunition in the US right now, along with a complete lack of reloading components in most popular calibers. The cause of this is - according to industry representatives - that the Obama administration has directed Homeland Security to buy up everything available for the next five years. I've even heard that police departments have had to curtail practice shooting because they can't buy ammo. Obviously, no one official is going to mention it to the press, and the press isn't interested in broadcasting the facts, but we have been effectively disarmed by the US government, without anyone having to ban anything. How long this can last before it becomes public knowledge is anyone's guess, but I had to laugh yesterday.
I stopped by one of our local gun shops to see if one of the two guns I want to buy had become available yet (neither has) and was surprised to see two Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department patrol cars in the parking lot. Now, Las Vegas is a gun friendly place; after all, the mob likes guns, and they spent millions constructing an entire park devoted to shooting sports. The two cops left the store carrying a pair of matching hunting bows, along with a good supply of arrows!
I asked them if things are really that bad, and one just shook his head and said, "you wouldn't believe..."
I can't express how much safer I feel, knowing that the cops have no bullets, no spare ammo to practice with, and as a bonus I can't even buy bullets to protect myself. Thanks to one of my favorite people here, I now have enough rounds of .243 to get through an emergency, and to reload eventually, since brass is also unavailable. I ordered primers a week ago, and a charge was applied to my card, but yesterday the charge was reversed and when I checked the supplier's website, it reported the item as Out of Stock; I have no idea whether I'll get the primers or not. I ordered bullets - the lead and copper part, not the loaded stuff - two weeks ago, but haven't heard anything about them shipping anytime this decade. I located one pound of powder - Reloader 15 - which is acceptable for the .243 round - and bought it, but haven't had much luck finding any more.
Although I've had 6 different gun sellers searching for either of two items I want to buy, and none of them can locate, I went ahead and placed an order for one of them with an online dealer. This one charges a non-refundable $25 "Per-Order" fee, and promises a delivery date of 4 to 8 weeks; no one else even has an expected date. If an acceptable gun becomes available before then, I'll buy it and forfeit the $25 fee. Just in case anyone happens to spot one, my first priority is a Browning BLR .243 Win, and second choice is a Browning BAR .30-06 Springfield. I'm looking for the most basic model in each, the blued-steel, straight walnut stock for the BLR, and the basic Safari model for the BAR. Fancy upgrades and take-down models don't interest me. If you happen to have either lying in the closet, unused and unwanted, let me know. I have cash...
The primer is the bit that goes "bang!" when the hammer falls, and it sends out a small plume of hot flame to ignite the explosive powder contained in the cartridge behind the bullet which is supposed to move forward in the general direction of the object that was targeted by the person who pulled the trigger to start the whole process. Without primers, there is no ammunition.
Ah, ok. I guess I am even more ignorant about this than I thought. In the movies they just put ammunition in the gun and shoot .
it sounds like you assemble your own ammunition from parts. I did not know that was a common thing to do.
"When you don't know what you're doing it's best to do it quickly" - Jase #DuckDynasty
Agreed. The shooting range I sometimes went to in a dusty suburb of Johannesburg, called Boksburg, had all the reloading gear. I saved most of my cases except for those which had annoying dents in them when they were ejected. We'd clean them up using special cleaners and buy grains of propellant and bullets from the club's supplies. With all the bits to hand we'd spend a a couple of hours reloading the cases. Sometimes we'd experiment by overloading the propellant and using the bullets in 9mm guns confiscated by the police. We'd fire those in a special room using a drawstring to pull the trigger. Once in a while our police commandant let some shootists experiment with OTT reloads just to see how far you could push the gun before it wrecked itself. I don't recall too many successes there but some of the guys in my unit thoroughly enjoyed trying it. For me, reloading was about scale of economies and understanding how you did it and how to do it safely.
"I do not have to forgive my enemies, I have had them all shot." — Ramón Maria Narváez (1800-68).
"I don't need to shoot my enemies, I don't have any." - Me (2012).