Thesis about open source software

In a 1993 interview with The Washington Post, about the time the Clinton health care plan was being formulated and the thesis was being sealed, the first lady characterized her college writing as an argument against big government, supporting Alinsky's criticism of the War on Poverty programs. “I basically argued that he was right,” she told the newspaper. “Even at that early stage I was against all these people who come up with these big government programs that were more supportive of bureaucracies than actually helpful to people. You know, I've been on this kick for 25 years.”

Thanks for keeping this blog. It is wonderful to find this much good info and experience in one place. I will, hopefully, be doing some of this in my job in the very near future. I am late to the discussion, but I think it is valuable to keep “simulation” and “emulation” conceptually distinct. The key distinction is the ability to create test-beds for physical hardware and systems under test. If I have a new device, I cannot “plug it into” a simulation to discover its behavior. I can only “plug it into” a simulation when I already know how it behaves in all relevant circumstances. How do I find this information out? I plug it into an “emulator” first! Then, I subject it to every interesting condition, measure its behavior, THEN I can write a simulation of it. Think of it this way: if I shoot you with a good emulation of a gun, it will probably — literally — kill you. If I shoot you with a good simulation of gun, you will just have to wear a sign that says, “I’m simulating a corpse.”

Thesis about open source software

thesis about open source software

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