Don't get me wrong -- I shoot XTC high power, CMP, IDPA, etc. I'm pretty familiar both with the types of gun owners found in a club environment and those that just saunter up to the counter at Cabella's hoping the clerk can give them good advice. I'm pretty sure there are far more gun owners in category B than in category A. I like to hang out with the category A folks but I'm not fooling myself that they represent the majority compared those who buy a shotgun because "I won't have to aim much if I need to use it" while shooting it down a 4yd hallway (2-4" pattern) and never shoot it, or who keep a 28" over-under loaded with birdshot when it's not out taking ducks.
You are implying that a neighbor dumb enough to try to shoot down an RC aircraft with their shotgun is smart enough to have carefully considered what load to use rather than whatever they have in it for home defense.
I think I'd have less problem with drones flying overhead than I would with my family being pelted by buckshot from my neighbors thinking they have the right to shoot things out of the sky.
Would you feel the same way if Google decided to block links to websites that might be viewed as offensive? I mean, even real ones like stormfront, the new black panthers, etc. How about if they prevented google fiber customers from accessing those websites? Still good?
Ok, so "Confederate Flag" brings zero results but "Nazi Uniform" pulls up exactly that. And that's OK. I don't want retailers being the morality police and more than I want my ISP to block content it doesn't agree with.
If I want a small Confederate Flag for a historical display, or a re-enactment, or other event these retails think I shouldn't be able to get it? That's crap.
I work in performance management and often we do a successes/opportunities calculation. Often when there are zero opportunities, that is a good thing ("Number of server crashes resolved without user impact"). We do not want 0/0 to evaluate to a 0% success rate, that should default to a 100% success rate because there were no failures to unsuccessfully respond to.
A quadcopter can fly a route that is preprogrammed for each type of airframe. As long as it is able to index off a defined point for each aircraft, it should be able to fly to each key inspection area and take exactly the same photo from exactly the same angle every time. Those photos can then be processed by computer to compare differences between thousands of nearly identical samples to determine a variance metric, which can help a human worker prioritize the images for review and referral to a ground inspector. Otherwise the computer inspector is going to be looking at lots of nearly identical pictures so any difference should stand out like a sore thumb.
Those charges make no sense.
Yet the individual arrested now has a record, misses work, possibly loses their job, and if prosecuted by the DA, has the expense of defending himself against the charges. All without recourse.
Every new teaching tool that comes along is used as an excuse by many parents and other adults to spend less time engaged with children. The advent of television and educational programming has allowed at least two generations of parents to feel better about letting their television raise their kids.
The changing expectations of the scope of responsibility public schools have in raising children has allowed parents to disengage, believing that it's someone else's job to talk to their kids, to counsel them, to provide good examples.
Now we have the false premise that better access to technology is going to solve the same problems that haven't been solved by all the other parental surrogates that haven't worked before.
Meanwhile, kids who have more accessible and better engaged parents continue to do better in school despite the best efforts of less available and disengaged parents to fill that gap with money, objects and government.
Oh, and I have a Schlage tumbler kit so I can rekey the locks I don't need to carry a key for so I'm only not carrying one key instead of not carrying a dozen.
I have no keychain -- I use my car key when I drive, it has lock and unlock on it. No housekey, I use Schlage keypad locks on all doors. I carry a flashlight and leatherman in my left pants pocket and a folder clipped to my right. I rarely have need of a memory stick.
I also don't use a wallet -- cards, license, cash, etc. just live in my front right pocket.
He fired up 10 concurrent streams of a Game of Thrones episode and found only 29Mbps of connection being used
Yet 25Mbps is the MINIMUM standard of broadband -- because being able to stream only 8 streams of Game of Thrones at one time is indistinguishable from dial up, from a regulatory perspective.
This isn't hard to do -- it simply means that the company will eliminate all jobs making less than $70k and supplement with contracted individuals and companies. It's easy to say that you would pay janitors $70k a year if you don't actually employ any janitors (and wouldn't employ any janitors because you don't want to pay $70k for them).
Pharmaceutical research for neuropsychiatric disorders hasn't produced many breakthroughs lately,
What, you mean like this Parkinson's treatment just approved in January?
I've seen patients with it and without it and it's a stunning difference.
You are a bad country if you were doing it that way. Most spies are not registerd as such. They are people who have a job in an other country and do the spying on the side.
But they do use multiple identities. Grab a new ID and hop a border to a scientific conference, ditch the ID after you get back, and Mr. Bond the consular attache never left the country. Except that Mr. Bond and Dr. Science both happen to have the same...eyeballs? Hmm...