Oftentimes the only correct way to translate Japanese onomatopoeia is to raise your right arm, place your left hand on the scriptures, and give yourself several open-hand smacks to the face until you remember that it’s better left out.
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Yeah. I'm aware of the recent gluten-free craze, even though few people are actually allergic. I'm not sure why advertising is pushing it as such a sensational thing.I suppose it’s not the dumbest thing food marketing has told us to do, but yeah, not exactly the greatest for people who don’t have a problem processing it.
At least they don't call them "solutions" or some stupid thing.Visual Studio has “solutions”, though.
All those libraries are part of the steam installation scheme, if they are indeed required by steam.Except on Linux, where it certainly does use certain shared libraries.
To me "application" sounds like when you put some cream on your skin or something like this. At least in french language, I don't know about english, perhaps it has a similar meaning ? In all cases it is weird to me to call computers programs like that.The English is pretty close to the French in meaning, if Wiktionary is to be trusted (perhaps a bit broader, though). Certainly, you can apply cosmetics or ointments. However, if my cursory research on Google Books is correct, the term “application” arose from the dawn of computing, when they were trying to figure out exactly what to use computers for. So in the 1940s it originally meant the problem your program was meant to be used for (e.g. to tabulate census figures, to calculate artillery trajectories, etc.). Eventually this got conflated with the programs themselves, especially as computing increasingly became adopted in the world of commerce.
yes, anyone lugging a stick around like some they're all boss is a chump (and this is coming from a stick collector )Oh good, I was worried it was the bloodstains made people run away screaming.
Portable libraries, not shared system libraries. It amounts to the same thing as static.1) A DLL is a kind of shared library. Simple as that.
No. I'm not talking about what games use. I'm only talking about the steam client program. It is self contained, as is most proprietary software.I am not talking about what games use. The Steam client uses a number of libraries, some of which even should sound vaguely familiar (chromehtml, ffmpegsumo, SDL). Check it out in Process Explorer, see for yourself.
it's doubtful steam uses shared libraries. It doesn't on windows.Steam uses quite a few shared libraries on Windows, about 16 provided with Steam and about 90 having to do with various Microsoft technologies (most of them probably just pulled in as dependencies and not actually used directly).