Yes, but compared to what EA did to the game, it causes hundreds of dollars in improvement.
Slashdot videos: Now with more Slashdot!
We've improved Slashdot's video section; now you can view our video interviews, product close-ups and site visits with all the usual Slashdot options to comment, share, etc. No more walled garden! It's a work in progress -- we hope you'll check it out (Learn more about the recent updates).
Defeated by a $59 Dremel tool that completely removes the metal from that area of the frame...
XB1 devkit functionality is in software, not hardware. And part of that is account access to parts of MS Corpnet that allow correct devkit functionality. We have to have the correct authorized user account and sandbox entered for devkit functions to work correctly.
Our devkits at MGS are stock retail kits that are pulled off the line and loaded with in house SDKs.
I have no idea what the plan is, if any, to roll that out widespread. I'm just a polygon slinger.
Unconstitutional laws are not laws, and it's not especially hard to mount a whole variety of solid constitutional challenges to the DMCA.
What's difficult is for individuals to do so with standing, since their opponent in the manner ends up needing to be either a media company, with a multi-million dollar warchest, or the federal government, with a bottomless one. Both those scenarios are very good at preventing the rightful party from winning.
EA - TM - E.
Please explain how I take a train, bus, or car from Seattle to London.
It's actually not that far off from what MIT was doing with early millimeter wave radar in WWI, in some ways.
This is also just begging to be polished up some and used for a practical effect in a sci-fi movie.
Yes. The data was showing that a traumatic emotional event for a pregnant mother was literally causing neurological effects in the developing fetus.
...and one of the other things it found was that pregnant women who found out their loved ones were killed during the Winter War and Continuation War were more likely to have children who exhibited certain psychological conditions and behavioral pathologies.
Life that has never seen the surface of the Earth.
Gus Grissom, Ed White, and Roger Chaffee would say otherwise.
There is risk in setting foot in the unknown. Sometimes that risk is death, because the reward is so precious when we finally learn how to walk there.
You need to step out of your ivory tower of academia - or at least stop naysaying those brave enough o blaze the trail for you so you can avoid the danger.
No, it will be the soda machine.
It will always give you lemon-lime instead of orange.
BattleTech is so awesome, there's actually a core canon novel that addresses that concern about the Solaris arenas. It's called "assumption of risk".
Short version: if you know something can kill you, and you do it anyway because you want to, if you die, it's your fault.
Except humans are obligate omnivores. *Some* members can survive in a subsistence mode on vegetable matter, but others cannot and many cannot do so long term in a healthy manner.
Any zoology grad student can point at our tooth layout and explain to you exactly why animals develop that incisor / eyetooth / bicuspid / molar order, and it's not for chewing leaves. It's there because our bodies, by and large, have a dietary requirement - driven by nutritional and physiological requirements - to tear and consume animal proteins. There is simply no getting around it.