I looked into this years ago from the physical layer support for full duplex and half duplex nodes (this was fun since I am a hardware guy) all the way up to designing a node addressing scheme which both helped with routing and allowed dynamic adding and deleting nodes (not so much fun but an interesting problem). The largest problem I found was scaling which would have required tunnels (wormholes) to high traffic endpoints or to shunt traffic around congested areas. Discouraging free riders was handled with public-private key enforced tokens; passing traffic for others (especially through tunnels) earned tokens (reputation) while generating traffic used them and there was a scaling issue there was well; in retrospect that part operated like a modern cryptocurrency. Like the original IPv6, all traffic was encrypted between endpoints by design. CPU and RAM requirements back then were non-trivial but ARM has come a long way.
One point the researcher tried to make is that there will not be any patches. The locks have no ability to be updated short of replacement.
Which companies voluntarily turn over customer location data to the police? Please name names.
Any company which relies on government contracts or regulations. The telecommunications companies even got retroactive immunity for sharing customer data.
And Motel 6.
Explosives have the disadvantage of lacking non-destructive testing.
My favorite implementation for this sort of thing is a reed switch and externally mounted magnet. Tie the reed switch into the reset signal which is available in two different places, the front panel header and the power supply power good signal, and mount the reed switch so that either a magnet mounted to the floor or table under the chassis or inside of something sitting on the chassis is necessary for proper operation. The reed switch could also be used to disable a USB port though so operation would be through USBKill.
Too bad netburst was a highly inefficient architecture. I mean a Intel Atom E3815 @ 1.46GHz is 5% faster. and a Intel Atom D2701 @ 2.13GHz is twice as fast.
How fast are they with 1/4 to 1/8th of the memory bandwidth?
Don't worry, a GNU day will dawn... Eventually...
What I am getting from the videos is that this test was a success but that there was indeed an engine failure and the system recovered from it successfully by throttling off the opposing engine. There was less Delta-V than expected, max altitude was lower than expected, downrange was lower than expected, and that tumble after trunk jettison and during drogue deploy looked like it would have been uncomfortable for crew.
This is the second time that SpaceX has had an engine failure and recovered from it. They get points for not killing the theoretical crew either time. There will be work to do. It's to be expected, this is rocket science.
It sounds to me like the launch engineers were rattled by the short downrange and the launch director had to rein them in.
So you want to put the people underground where they'll be safe, and their source of food and fresh air (the greenhouses) where they're going to be, as you yourself say, vulnerable.
The greenhouses need to be underground as well. So does the power generation, which means a fusion plant. Good thing they're only 20 years away, just like they were 20 years ago.
You can put greenhouses above ground. Just make sure you have an underground failsafe and enough emergency reserves to make it through a disaster.
Even then it's probably not feasible. Look how expensive it is to go underground on earth, now consider how tough it will be on Mars when you're walking around in spacesuits and have to transport heavy duty excavation and construction equipment from earth.
More likely just put everything above ground and distributed. If an asteroid takes out a greenhouse or a house it's tragic, but it doesn't kill the colony.
As opposed to today, when... We still have no HURD, and people stopped waiting a decade ago?
No they won't - What you describe exists now, and we all merrily put up with it.
Hell, package forwarding from the US to Australia counts as its own niche industry designed exclusively to circumvent such BS. But while that may work for physical goods, it doesn't get around the same problem for virtual goods.
In general its self reported, along with the other aspects such as off road parking, secure parking, roadside parking, commuting only or full business use etc.
The NHS doesn't ask about the reason you ended up needing medical care, but you may find yourself being denied immediate access to treatments for non-life threatening issues if you indulge in activities which either hamper treatment or are exacerbating the issues - for example, smoking when being treated for COPD or lung cancer will get you into trouble, or being very overweight will cause surgery to be put off until you lose weight.
Which is a fucking nightmare the moment your user posts a link to something on Twitter which includes his session id in the URL...