I'm afraid you can't blame or give credit to Obama for that. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/U...
omg i had no idea lycos was still alive. i had forgotten their name entirely
Well, you could login to the website using your facebook account
But they are both scary Internet-thingies. You must be a cyberterrorist if you if it doesn't scare you.
They will probably keep the consumer side as HP and name the business side something else. Now what could this new company be called. Oh hey! Let's call it Compaq!
Salvadoran Samuel Toloza thinks that rule is for pussies. http://www.badassoftheweek.com...
to a pirated version of this free software? I only ask becuase the pirated version wont have securom and will work better.
Watts up with that looks like a Republican astroturf site dedicated to debunking climate science.
Yes, its not like anyone would put in a road made from modular hard materials. I mean, the cobblestone roads of Rome are only two thousand years old.
I'm glad thats not my Subaru. It went 220,000 miles before needing a major repair. If you consider replacing the alternator major.
are you part of a state militia? is it a well regulated militia? then why would you think that the 2nd amendment applies to you?
An anonymous reader writes "FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler has said he will revise proposed rules for regulating broadband Internet, and is offering assurances that the agency won't allow companies to segregate Web traffic into fast and slow lanes. From the article: 'The new language by FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler to be circulated as early as Monday is an attempt to address criticism of his proposal unveiled last month that would ban broadband providers from blocking or slowing down websites but allow them to strike deals in which content companies could pay them for faster delivery of Web content to customers.'"
sciencehabit (1205606) writes "A new study suggests that mild current applied to the scalp while sleeping can help people become aware of, and even control, their dreams—a phenomenon called lucid dreaming. Researchers recruited 27 men and women to spend several nights in a German sleep lab. After the volunteers had plunged into REM sleep, a state in which people are unable to move and the most vividly recalled dreams occur, researchers applied electrical current to their skulls near the forehead and temples. This boosted neural activity in the frontotemporal cortex, a brain region associated with conscious self-awareness, which normally gets tamped down during REM. Researchers then woke the participants and asked them to detail any dreams they could remember. People who had received 40 Hz of current were lucid in more than 70% of their reported dreams. The researchers suggest that the technique could potentially be used to help people who suffer from chronic nightmares."