Not copyright specific, but I found this interesting item: http://www.ncsl.org/research/t... Varies by state, but in those states that have addressed the issue, it belongs to the vehicle owner although there are some exceptions.
Since I created the data by driving, and it is unique to my driving, can I assert copyright over it?
...who left the Apple I computer please form a line at the door.
...coming up with a good care analogy for this.
I still have a hand-me-down from Doug Englebart. Now, get of my lawn.
hothardware.com is hardly "all over the news"
Can I print a 3D version of the buyer's guide?
No, but it does have a maze of many twisty passages, all alike.
Actually, no. This varies by state. In Missouri, the handbook says "should"; in New York is says "must"
Back when the shuttle was flying and NASA-TV covered the missions, if the crew was sleeping they would often just point the camera at the ground and broadcast that feed. It is a lot harder to identify a part of the earth than you might think, especially when you don't have a good idea of which direction is North.
The annoying part is not the link itself, but the stupid button. The different color of the text lets me know that it might be a link and hovering the mouse over it will show me where the link goes. If it says "amazon" then I can safely assume I could buy the item in question there. It should be just an innocuous as a similar link to a blog or another article.
I hope the helicopter had those operating. That would make everything legal.
Actually, 2+2=5 is correct for large values of 2.