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LWN.net Weekly Edition for May 16, 2013
A look at the PyPy 2.0 release
PostgreSQL 9.3 beta: Federated databases and more
LWN.net Weekly Edition for May 9, 2013
(Nearly) full tickless operation in 3.10
If you need it in writing and notarized, that could be arranged.
-- Al Viro, not tempted by Jeff Merkey's
Quote of the week
Posted Oct 14, 2004 7:02 UTC (Thu) by lacostej (guest, #2760)
can someone explain what does that mean to a non English speaker? My dictionary didn't help me much.
Translation to French or Spanish accepted.
Posted Oct 14, 2004 7:57 UTC (Thu) by tgb (guest, #745)
"I'm not in the slightest bit interested in your offer"
It's a bit less restrained than that though.
Posted Oct 14, 2004 8:41 UTC (Thu) by gnb (subscriber, #5132)
Posted Oct 14, 2004 10:21 UTC (Thu) by xav (guest, #18536)
Posted Oct 26, 2004 18:00 UTC (Tue) by JCCyC (guest, #22357)
Posted Oct 14, 2004 14:39 UTC (Thu) by wjhenney (guest, #11768)
Wikipedia is your friend:
Sod, a pejorative term, probably an abbreviation for sodomite.
Posted Oct 16, 2004 11:24 UTC (Sat) by juanjux (guest, #11652)
sod off = go away
Posted Oct 16, 2004 21:54 UTC (Sat) by adren (guest, #20906)
(scram in british) :
Etymology: short for scramble
: to go away at once <scram, you're not wanted>
sod off : Verb. Go away, leave. Usually used in the imperative. E.g."If he doesn't sod off in the next 2 minutes I'm going to hit him."
Posted Oct 14, 2004 22:29 UTC (Thu) by brianomahoney (subscriber, #6206)
Posted Oct 21, 2004 1:10 UTC (Thu) by Tobu (subscriber, #24111)
Posted Oct 22, 2004 13:24 UTC (Fri) by mmacok (guest, #20088)
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