I'm guessing the next rev will have a 4k display. I believe the competition is also looking into that as well. Given the extra R&D on an entirely new concept with equally impressive tech; I give the launch date late 2016 or early 2017 for a consumer product.
That's just it; the fact doing the right thing is news. And news is defined by the reporting the exception to the rule.
Just side-step the issue and go with Netflix or HBO streaming. There's a lot of premium content worth purchasing online. No need to keep purchasing the same rehashed movie content.
The war against DRM didn't win or lose, rather, the war became obsolete.
Suricou sorta has a point though. Intel HD video is all processed on CPU; which is the majority of OEM laptops and desktop computers now. So being that Intel is taking part in this, either the hardware will be implemented in the next CPU revision, or on a bridge chip someplace on the motherboard.
Then explain lightning from the ground-up? I'll include the following quote form nssl.noaa.gov
Q: Does lightning strike from the sky down, or the ground up?
A: The answer is both. Cloud-to-ground lightning comes from the sky down, but the part you see comes from the ground up. A typical cloud-to-ground flash lowers a path of negative electricity (that we cannot see) towards the ground in a series of spurts. Objects on the ground generally have a positive charge. Since opposites attract, an upward streamer is sent out from the object about to be struck. When these two paths meet, a return stroke zips back up to the sky. It is the return stroke that produces the visible flash, but it all happens so fast - in about one-millionth of a second - so the human eye doesn't see the actual formation of the stroke.
Well, now that ROSS has entered the workforce, things are about to get a lot worse for the majority of lawyers employed. It will thin the ranks. In fact, the further it goes up the chain, the more paranoid politicians will become. If there was ever the impetus to legislate AI from employment opportunities, ROSS could give them all the ammo they need.
Google images of "Chinese cupping". Now you know. Yes, it's work-safe.
So I've read that what's happening is the proverbial "straw that broke the camel's back". Meaning all this activity only hastened the inevitable; an earthquake. Some geologists have stated that in hindsight, this may actually be a good thing in that it releases stress that would otherwise buildup and cause an even bigger quake at a much later date. Much MUCH later I would think. So I dunno, if a mag 7 goes off, could you really prove who or what caused it though??
Well yes, effectively this is a high tech form of cupping; a technique used in Chinese medicine to extract "bad blood" and other toxins to the surface. It's an act of homeopathy FYI. Only this device test blood once exposed.
And the customer will simply set it to....
Than the onus of responsibility lies with the client of the vendor and not with the PoS vendor directly. Yes, the PoS vendor could enforce password complexity because it's industry best practice to do so, but not required unless legislated into law.
For something that no one in the military actually wants.
Think of it as.... as a "concept plane". I perpetual R&D funding project to filter into other projects. The F-35 just so happens to be that catalyst.
Yes, yes, YES!! It's all so clear now is it not? Yeah, fucking disgusting is what it is!
Correction: "exception to the rule"
I'm not a dev, but work with them. As I understand it, they work in OSX or Windows with full access to the resources they need. They test, then publish. If that means obtaining a method of certification, so be it. Otherwise, home-brew apps will just have to include instructions on temporarily allowing access to the program.
In OSX at least, I can run Onyx for the first time, then go back and re-enable "Mac Store and Identified Develops". My preferences for that one application is retained as the rule to the exception.
1. It's from an AC. Any attitude goes.
2. You really should have been asking the questions, not making a baseless statement.
However, in a manor of speaking, you may be correct. If the cert has become compromised, it could quickly be revoked. Not sure what that technically means for apps already installed and running on an existing workstation/server however.
For home use, I'm sure this is going to be disabled quickly - just like the firewall.
Really? Do home users disable allowed app verification in OSX? No? Thought so!
Windows (like iOS and OSX) is no longer just an operating system, it's a platform. The new paradigm is to download from the app store ecosystem where it's vetted. Even Android has this process. The days of downloading programs from dubious vendors and websites zipping up files via shareware/freeware is over. In OSX, it ca be overridden to run programs like Onyx which is real easy with a few mouse clicks; but most people don't do that, let alone download Onyx either.