Liebeck v. McDonald's Restaurants, also known as the McDonald's coffee case and the hot coffee lawsuit, was a 1994 product liability lawsuit that became a flashpoint in the debate in the United States over tort reform. Although a New Mexico civil jury awarded $2.86 million to plaintiff Stella Liebeck, a 79-year-old woman who suffered third-degree burns in her pelvic region when she accidentally spilled hot coffee in her lap after purchasing it from a McDonald's restaurant, ultimately Liebeck was only awarded $640,000. Liebeck was hospitalized for eight days while she underwent skin grafting, followed by two years of medical treatment.
A public address is embedded inside the output “script” so that it can only be spent using the private key corresponding to that public address. If we consider this output to be a database row, what we have is a database with per-row permissions which are based on public key cryptography. Furthermore, every transaction presents a publicly auditable proof that its creator(s) had the right to delete/modify its prior rows. This (I believe) is a genuine novelty in database technology.
No real sync exists like you mention exists.
The closest solution is what I and a few others do. Using a cloud replication service, such as Micorosft OneDrive, Google Drive, Dropbox....
You put the catalog, all pictures, and make sure to include preferences and plugins in the same base folder, in the replication service. Now, everything will be replicated between the computers. However, and this is a big one, you CANNOT open Lr on the second computer until replication has finished between both computers. Otherwise, your catalog can become corrupted and/or end up with duplicate conflicts.
The goal of the Trusting News project is to better understand elements of trust and distrust in the relationship between journalists and nonjournalists. Toward this end, the Trusting News project worked with 28 newsrooms to collect data from different media audiences from across the United States. This report provides a description of the data and summarizes the results from statistical analysis of the data.
researchers were able to reprogram skin cells into vascular cells on a mouse that had a badly injured leg with no blood flow. Within one week active blood vessels appeared around the leg and within two weeks the leg had been completely restored. A mouse that had suffered a stroke was also saved, suggesting this technology can be applied to organs and nerve cells, as well as tissue. It's the first time cells have been reprogrammed in a live body.
This systematic review and meta-analysis suggests relatively small or neutral overall associations of butter with mortality, CVD, and diabetes. These findings do not support a need for major emphasis in dietary guidelines on either increasing or decreasing butter consumption