"advanced and complex techniques such as shooting in portrait orientation and then stitched the video together in Adobe After Effects"
Was that sarcasm? 'cause it read like sarcasm.
Hang on a minute:
"During testing the benefits were apparent, though. Even when the actual round-trip time between input and server response was 256 ms, double-blind testers reported both the gameplay responsiveness and graphical quality of the DeLorean system were comparable to a locally played version of the game."
Gameplay responsiveness, sure, but... graphical quality? If I was testing a system like this, I'd be asking about that as a way to identify people who were just agreeing it was better because they thought it was what I wanted to hear. Graphical quality should not be affected by how quickly the streamed game can respond. There's something fishy about this.
Uh no. By not pulling that lever, you'll fail to stop the death of 300
Semantics. You'll still have their blood on your hands.
Well, yeah. Ethical discussions (indeed, many discussions) are often all about semantics. Semantics matter.
...Yeah, no, I'm not Tom. If I was, I probably wouldn't be asking you to tell everyone why I'm wrong, would I?
So. Plain answers. No random links. Go.
I'm more interested in this part:
People no longer have to ask permission to quote from or parody the work of others, such as a news report or a book, as long as it’s “fair dealing” and the source is recognized.
As a Brit who does indeed already back up my media, yeah, it's cool that that's moving from "illegal but unenforceable and unenforced" to "legal", but finally getting proper Fair Use laws? That's major. With the increasing use of digital media as primary, disc ripping is on the decline anyway, while home-grown content creation and mixing is definitely on the rise. That will have a much larger effect on more people, now and moving forwards.
So just to check; Windows is like malware because it's badly coded, but it's also unlike malware because it's badly coded.
I love Slashdot.
I have a theory that it's impossible to prove anything, but I can't prove it.