You do realize that the content is submitted by members and approved by members, right? "Take a drink from the firehose..." In other words, make an account and contribute positively to the community, and you can make sure that the sort of content you want to see is represented here.
What you're looking for is called "Pulse". It used to be independent, but was acquired by LinkedIn at some point (and I'm being too lazy to google when it happened). They have news sites, funny content, and...I don't remember what else, because that's pretty much all I use it for. Still, they have an aggregator-type method of displaying new posts from each site, which allow you to view most (if not all) of each new post in the app. If you want to see more, you can continue to the full site.
They'll be happy to talk to you for free, for the prospect of getting their hands on that kind of cash. You're easily looking at $.5M-$1M between storage, processing, and redundancy.
I wish I hadn't commented, just so I could upmod this. We love things that keep us relevant, don't we?
Are you telling me that with public acceptance of the vulnerability of Flash, malicious coders have turned to the replacement standard to deliver their malware? Why would they do that? That seems unethical. They should learn to stick to the platforms we know are dangerous, so we know how to protect ourselves.
Am I mistaken in believing that a large portion of the gaming population suffers from ADD/ADHD and is medicated? Will gamers who are medicated be disqualified from play?
Except that your understanding of how "the app" works is flawed. The functionality for backups is built into the OS. The Google Photos App is used for VIEWING the photos. Look at your settings when you add a Google account; THAT's when you're asked about syncing, not when you open the app.
Very cool, but I was referring specifically to the relatively recent vulnerabilities in relatively modern devices.
This story feels familiar...maybe one of the best reasons to avoid iOS devices. https://www.youtube.com/watch?...
That's why I went ahead and bought my house now, with a fixed low-rate loan, and am paying more than the minimum so that I can (hopefully) have it paid off before the next bubble bursts. I was dumbfounded when I found out that my loan was sold within the first month...absolutely nothing has been done to prevent this sort of corruption, and I fear that because the general populace has no understanding of macroeconomics, there will never be anything done about it. I guess if you can't beat em...try to make sure they can't beat you either.
Buddy, I strongly recommend you turn off Fox news for a moment and consider the way the bubble was actually formed. (Forgive me if you're not a Fox news watcher...but your post is characteristic of the rhetorical malarkey they spread...) Big banks bought up "sub-prime" mortgages from small lenders at a massive discount. These lenders wanted to dump the loans anyway, because they were forced to lend to people who couldn't afford homes. The big banks packaged large groups of loans and called them "assets" - then sold portions of those "assets" back to the small banks and lenders, and on the international market. Now, technically, that's legal - anticipated income can be considered an asset. However, many of these loans that were part of the packages were already in default. This made the assets "toxic" - if the banks held on to them, they'd lose money, but as long as they didn't foreclose, they could claim the asset. So, each time they repackaged these mortgages, they were able to falsely inflate their reported earnings. THAT's what made it seem like there was actually more money than there really was. Couple that with the fact that by buying up the mortgages, the value of homes was artificially inflated as well. People had to invest more in their property in order to become homeowners. When the market crashed, and property values plummeted, those investments deflated or disappeared. THAT's why we had a recession. The "fake money" talk is nothing more than a failure to understand the function of a "fiat" currency - and we don't have space here for a course on global economics.
It's relatively common knowledge for those in or interested in the gaming industry. It means very expensive, very large games with a large staff and long development time. These games are usually produced by a smaller company, and published by a major distributor. A counter to AAA titles would be "indie" games, which usually means that they're both produced and published by the same people, or at least that the producing company is not under contract for publishing.
to control their own image, so they don't need to control the campaign. If patrons are happy, they'll do the advertising for them.
Obama said that mandatory voting would change the political landscape, but that it would be a temporary solution. He went on to say that he'd prefer a constitutional amendment that clearly defined the role of money in politics. Propaganda from the people with money who don't want to lose control...that's all this CNN article amounts to.
I'm sorry, but you're highly unlikely to be able to see that deeply under a cpu or gpu, given that when they're soldered on they're usually 5 or 6 rows of solder points deep. Trying to see that far under the chip from the edge of the board would be a nightmare, especially since you'd need to see all sides of each and every joint.