Rex admitted himself; he makes a *lot* of errors, unless he spends a long
time researching his posts.
On Fri, 16 May 2003 17:49:04 +0100,
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Jim Richardson http://www.eskimo.com/~warlock
Linux, because eventually, you grow up enough to be trusted with a fork()
>> "Is this one of your posts that you spent 6 hours researching, or is
>> it one of the ones that people need to take with a big mountain of
>> -- Simon Cooke May 15 2003
>Really, and what's ignorant about it, Daeron?
>Rex admitted himself; he makes a *lot* of errors, unless he spends a long
>time researching his posts.
Rex admitted himself; he makes a *lot* of errors, unless he spends a
long time researching his posts.
a> that you would make an *issue* out of this.
b> that you would even think such a thing is worth making an *issue*
c> clearly demonstrates the m*and intellectual vacuousness of
d> that you have to ask also demonstrates same.
e> in other words you are an ignorant fcuk.
vacuous P Pronunciation Key (vky-s)
Devoid of matter; empty.
Lacking intelligence; stupid.
Devoid of substance or meaning; inane: a vacuous comment.
Devoid of expression; vacant: The narrow, swinelike eyes were open,
no more vacuous in death than they had been in life (Nicholas
Lacking serious purpose or occupation; idle. See Synonyms at empty.
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I don't mean to sound like a newbie, but even though I've been
writing web pages for years, I've never had the need for a search engine.
Is there an engine that runs with most servers (CERN, etc.) that I can
simply install? The purpose of the engine I need is so users can search
for an item in a local database and get back results. I was wondernig if a
simple Perl script would serve the same purpose. Any help and/or pointers
would be appreciated.