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I've been there once, about 25 years ago (I was about six years old).
On the way there I drew a picture for the airplane pilot and when I wanted to give it to the flight attendant she said I could give it in person.
To my surprise there were two pilots and the cockpit was more than just a start button and a joystick
It was a KLM Boeing 747 and the first time I flew, I think.
No way any passenger could now enter the cockpit during flight, but times were different back then
I still have the stuffed animal I got that day (a little bird with a KLM cap).
In Toronto we went to the Niagara Falls and the top of the CN Tower (and I think we had dinner there).
For some reason I remember seeing the city lights from the car for as far as my eyes could see when we went to my uncle's house that evening.
That was also the vacation where I was introduced to the NES and Super Mario.
My older cousin had one and I wanted to play with him, but I didn't speak a word of English so I just pointed at him, then me, and made a gesture as if I held a controller
We went right before Christmas and when we got back I got a NES under the Christmas tree.
That was the first out of two times I visited them.
Needless to say it was all quite impressive at that age
Just some food for thought.
With what appears to be a constant stream of issues with windows pushing out updates that break OH SO MANY peoples computers, and some blame aimed out Microsoft reducing it's internal testers for end testers.
The thought part is: how much of this is more to do with the ease of collecting data points of where updates are failing compared to 5 or 10+ years ago, followed by the dissemination of those issues?
Cause vs Effect
possible false positives.
The level of issues that windows updates might have been high previously. With a newer OS update process, windows might include more robust logging capability then previouse versions, which only ends up highlighting problems which where not collected before.
Almost all the evidence that I've had about buggy Windows 10 is anecdotal; I really do not know if it is buggier than earlier version, or whether the bugs are simply better publicized.
I must admit that I've never had any serious problems with Windows 10 - neither on the computers we have at home nor on my work computer. OTOH, I do know people who aren't as lucky; at least one person I know had his computer trashed by a bad update. At least he had a recent backup of his stuff...
Freedom is the freedom to say that two plus two make four. If that is granted, all else follows.
-- 6079 Smith W.
I never had problems with drivers after an update until windows 10.
I never had problems with auto-changed configuration after an update until Android and Windows 10
Beyond that... I have not had big problems as described by others with lost data or similar (yet)
If something has a solution... Why do we have to worry about?. If it has no solution... For what reason do we have to worry about?
Help me to understand what I'm saying, and I'll explain it better to you
Rating helpful answers is nice, but saying thanks can be even nicer.
I don't have issues with Windows 10 *bugs*. I have issues with Windows 10 update procedures by design. I'll cite two "features" that should be filed under "Oh $hit, that was dumb":
- forced reboots. Eventually Microsoft relented on this.
- default update of drivers. Seemed like a good idea, but every laptop manufacturer typically
has their own custom set. Why in God's good name would you default to "give them what we have"
when in fact, drivers are the single weakest link in the Windows OS?
Of course, you go to MS media events, and they'll double down on their bad decisions. No, Windows 10 update issues are not anecdotal. My wife had a perfectly functioning laptop until MS pushed out their mandatory OS update. It's never been the same.
<italic>Stuck in a dysfunctional matrix from which I must escape...
"Where liberty dwells, there is my country." B. Franklin, 1783
“They who can give up essential liberty to obtain a little temporary safety deserve neither liberty nor safety.” BF, 1759