have dependencies and potential conflicts with other packages. If you
jump a whole bunch of versions really quickly, you risk
incompatibilities and skipping required steps between versions.
So for example say you’ve not updated for a couple of months. If
you’re updating package X from version 3.5 to version 4, and it requires
package Y of a certain version to do that, you can be screwed, because
you may have access only to package Y (too old version) or package Y
(too new version). Or if you’re jumping more versions, the creators have
only built it anticipating for 3.5>4>5, not 3.5>5, which can
break in the intermediate step for the same reasons.
Like… have you ever seen youtube videos where someone updates a computer from windows 3.1 to windows 10 or w/e? they go through each version individually until they reach the end. Imagine trying to install windows 10 directly on a 3,1 system using windows 3.1 software.
And because Arch updates everything, including system critical stuff
on a rolling release model with all the other packages, you can break
not only some random program but your entire installation.
I see the rhetoric that 100 companies produce 71% of world emissions thrown around a lot by people here. This statement is true, but somewhat misleading and I believe leads us to a somewhat incorrect attitude in terms of what’s actually happening.
So I’m on emuparadise right, looking at the ratings for various games.
Even games that really aren’t that fantastic tend to have pretty high ratings, because the people who look for them are people who remember them fondly.
Anywho, I’m looking through the list of platformers, and I come across a game simply titled “Mr. Bean.” I think this is funny, and I’m looking for more platformers on the PS2 so I open the page to remember it.
The federal election in my country Australia got me thinking quite a bit. Not that I love them by any means, but credit where due the labor party’s plan was the most expansive and forward-looking in a quarter of a century.
And that plan got absolutely curb-stomped by the status-quo and fears/hatred of minorities.
There was a time not too long ago when liberal democracy and universal suffrage were the utopian future. When they were implemented, people thought that people would agree, debate logically and implement rational policy based on the best people and ideas naturally rising to the top.