- UFRJComputer Science, 2003 - 2011
- Cefet/RJTécnico em Informática, 2001 - 2002
- Instituto Pio XIEnsino Fundamental e Ensino Médio, 1991 - 2002
- What's This?
- Funky Karts
- Math Tricks
- Horizon Chase - World Tour
- aceitaFacilSoftware developer, 2014 - 2014
- Software Engineer, 2011 - 2013
- VialinkSoftware developer, 2007 - 2011
Excellent and intuitive touch-drag controls. Excellent physics engine. Short levels are challenging but not too punishing, great for mobile play.
Have I mentioned it is cute?
The only thing missing is a level editor.
Now you can! (sort of)
I've implemented the map feature of that project!
Relevant funny quote from Austin Powers: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=x8w95xIdH4o
It's not a perception bias: it's something much simpler. Say you have two classes with ten people, and one class with 100 people. The average class size is 40. But if you're surveying students, then you'll encounter more students who are in the big class than in the small class, because there are more students in the big class than the small class. In fact, you'll find that 5/6 of the students are in the big class, and so the average experience of a student is a class size of 85.
This is called the "inspection paradox," and it boils down to this: "How common is X" and "how commonly do people experience X" are not the same thing. In particular, if something happens when a lot of people are trying to do the same thing -- say, a crowded class -- then the average person will experience that much more often than average!
There are plenty of examples of this: how often do you have to wait a long time to get a cab, or how often is the train crowded? If one train a day is jam-packed and the rest are empty, you'd say that most trains are pretty good. But most people will never experience the empty train; by definition, most people are on the full train.
For those who want some simple math to explain it: say everyone gets broken into two groups, a big group with B people and a small group with S people. Your chance of being in the big group is B/B+S; your chance of being in the small group, S/B+S. If you sample people and find out the average number of people which people report seeing in their groups, you'll therefore find that it's (B^2+S^2) / (B+S). If B is much bigger than S, this is approximately equal to B-S, or just B: everyone experiences the big group, not the small group.
The article below shows all sorts of examples of this, from running speed to Facebook friends to prison sentences. Variations of this are everywhere, and they can profoundly affect our perception of the world. Be aware!
So far they haven't replied to provide explanations. Therefore, we remind you again that GIMP only provides builds for WIndows via its official Downloads page.
Read more about it here:
As a quick fix/workaround, run: xrandr --dpi 96x96
VLC for Android – Приложения за Android в Google Play
VLC media player is a free and open source cross-platform multimedia player that plays most multimedia files as well as discs, devices, and
Call Recorder | Boldbeast – Apps para Android no Google Play
Newest Update ================================== * Moto G / Moto G 2nd no longer need root. * Moto X 2nd no longer need root. * Moto E 2nd n
Odd Bot Out – Applications Android sur Google Play
Odd is not like the other robots. After failing a standardized test Odd ends up in the recycling bin. Help Odd escape through the factory's
NFC Passport Reader – Apps para Android no Google Play
The NFC Passport Reader Showcase app reads and verifies the embedded RFID chip in electronic passports and other ICAO compliant identity doc
Amaze File Manager - Aplicaciones de Android en Google Play
Información general: - Open Source, ligero y suave - Sobre la base de las directrices de diseño de materiales - Características básicas como