I don't think a deletion nomination would get very far now anyway. The butthurt resulting from the original deletion actually spurred people to make it a well sourced article. The original article just looked like a vanity page.
Wikipedia would have to pay a lot of people to edit it because a huge number of their volunteers would probably revolt and quit working on the site if there were ads on it.
I'm sure this will work great in the 5 or so places where Bing's StreetSide is actually available.
Did Slashdot really just post some news within an hour of it actually happening? I think I may have clicked the wrong bookmark.
Juhani in the first KOTOR was a female only romance.
I have a feeling that if Chinese could vote they would vote for the CCP by a landslide.
Not exactly, there are a lot of ways a device could consume less electricity yet produce more heat. It might waste less energy as sound yet waste more as heat.
Increasing taxes and cutting spending is the exact opposite of what you want to do if you want the economy to grow.
Google is hosting all the raw data and metadata for public consumption. Google already has a frontend for patents, if Bing or Yahoo wanted to build their own patent search all they would have to do is go to Google's website and download the raw data. You can download the data yourself if you really want to (it would have been nice if the article included a link).
There is no "safe search" by default for the regular text search results.
I must be the only person on the whole internet who didn't really care about this. Why bother visiting the Google homepage anyway? I just search from Firefox's search box.
Talk about the a false equivalency. Google owns their web site and search results. Apple doesn't own the mobile apps in the app store, at least until they change the developer agreement to say they do. A real equivalent would be if Google said that anyone who wanted to show up in their search results had to use AdSense or they were banned from the index. People would be outraged, and rightly so. The FTC/DOJ would come down them very hard if they ever tried anything like that.
Mythbusters also managed to completely fool all the fingerprint scanners they tested. They managed to beat one of them with a simple printed copy of a fingerprint. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MAfAVGES-Yc
Maybe I'm just not popular enough, but usually I've looked up all the information I need before I call somebody. Hanging up and then calling someone back isn't exactly the most onerous thing in the world either. I have an iPhone and I think the only time I've used that ability is a few times when I was on hold and not near my desktop/laptop (which doesn't happen that often).