Real good stuff costs $200-$250oz. hope this helps. chacha
Human-based computation (HBC) is a computer science technique in which a machine performs its function by outsourcing certain steps to humans. This approach uses differences in abilities and alternative costs between humans and computer agents to achieve symbiotic human-computer interaction.
In traditional computation, a human employs a computer to solve a problem; a human provides a formalized problem description and an algorithm to a computer, and receives a solution to interpret. Human-based computation frequently reverses the roles; the computer asks a person or a large group of people to solve a problem, then collects, interprets, and integrates their solutions.
Social search or a social search engine is a type of web search that takes into account the Social Graph of the person initiating the search query. When applied to web search this Social-Graph approach to relevance is in contrast to established algorithmic or machine-based approaches where relevance is determined by analyzing the text of each document or the link structure of the documents. Search results produced by social search engine give more visibility to content created or "touched" by users in the Social Graph.
Social search takes many forms, ranging from simple shared bookmarks or tagging of content with descriptive labels to more sophisticated approaches that combine human intelligence with computer algorithms.
Good Stuff is the sixth studio album by new wave band The B-52s, released in 1992. This is the first (and only) B-52s album in which vocalist Cindy Wilson does not appear, though she rejoined some years later.
A moderate radio hit was achieved with the title track "Good Stuff", and the album itself was nominated for the Grammy Award for Best Alternative Music Album at the 1993 Grammys, but lost to Tom Waits' Bone Machine. Value
An angular mil, also mil, is a unit of angle. The exact definition varies between users, see below. All versions of the angular mil are approximately the same size as a trigonometric milliradian.