We also have land mines, fully autonomous killing machines with no discretion at all. At least with killer robots there's a chance that they might decide not to kill you, or understand that a war is over.
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Here's a chess playing program in 14 bytes, written in BBC Basic.
1 P."I Resign"
It's a matter of personal taste, but the BMW i8 is at least in the same ballpark as the Tesla for desirability, and to my eyes it's much prettier.
Ironically for cars that don't run on gas, this and the Tesla model E are both just vapourware.
1) Facebook but with the posts in chronological order messenger built in.
2) A keyboard that's the same as the default, just with a row of number keys on top.
3) A video player that can reliably stream any video file that's on my Mac to my phone if I'm in wifi range.
It certainly sounds like grounds for a class action lawsuit by Sony shareholders to me, does anyone here have some shares and a lawyer's phone number?
Whoever thought of that name was probably praised by management for their mr blue sky thinking.
Wouldn't it make more sense to buy a non-hard drive based player that takes SD cards, now that SD cards are available with larger capacities?
That's why the particular bit of research in TFA is really important, there is now proof of a military application for graphene - which means the US will throw money it the problem of making it in bulk.
Not the obvious choice, but if you are prioritising looks and quietness over price, stick Windows on it and it's got everything you're looking for - it's virtually silent, has twin graphics cards, SSD and it doesn't 'look like a computer'.
For those of you who don't know Bob the Builder, here in the Britain he appears on TV all the time, is inexplicably popular with people who have had barely any education, implements large scale infrastructure projects with no regard to their actual cost, and often repeats the catchphrase "Yes we can".
Do you have something similar in the USA?
Presumably because it's a quotation.
Sell dealerships, complete with 1 'demo model', for the price of 1 car.
While the traditional London Underground has drivers, that's pretty much just because the powerful union in charge won't let them be upgraded to be driverless. We've had reliable, safe driverless trains for over 25 years on the 45-station Docklands Light Railway in the East of London.