I like this bit from TFA:
Shillum says that Elsevier is ahead of the curve — but that other publishers are likely to follow soon. CrossRef, a non-profit collaboration of thousands of scholarly publishers, will in the next few months launch a service that lets researchers agree to standard text-mining terms and conditions by clicking a button on a publisher’s website, a ‘one-click’ solution similar to Elsevier’s set-up.
I would like to see that.
It was all my fault for standing in line. Being there.
Won't happen again.
Bet they cured cancer and helped a little old lady across the street too.
I know how to cook a ribeye to clog my arteries but I don't know exactly what they did in any detail other that "concentrate on infrastructure."
Not sure what I was expecting from BusinessWeek though.
Do you honestly think they programmed it to calculate efficiently? They had deadlines to meet and game play issues to work out.
Make the Risk Public, Make the Reward Private.
Also, never make a movie with your own money.
I read that as "tranny" and it was much funnier.
Just so you know, Mythbusters busted that myth.
But keep telling the story.
These sites load so much faster.
Is storage that expensive or is it the bandwidth costs associated with them?
A little here, a little there. Soon enough you have to show you have paid your media and news tax and registered your RealID before being allowed online.
For all intensive porpoises the metaphor was the pick of the kitten kaboodle, a grade A choice cut of chicken.
This feels like over reaching on the prosecutor's part. Maybe to force a plea.
I thought it would be hard to screw up a case like the Casey Anthony trial but Prosecutors looking to make a reputation can surprise you by going to trial and not making a deal.
I understand his position on open data but it was the absolute wrong way to go about it.
With a straight face?
Money trying to buy a reputation does not turn a crappy SF writer into a good one.