And the signal will be blocked by several pieces of paper.
What if it's not the soda but what people eat while drinking that soda? What if instead of the soda it's all that thai food hackers eat? Oh, and use of the word 'pop' only proves that they tested this in specific parts of the country.
Just as cameras put on ten pounds.
Needing lots of access points is bad engineering. Take, for example, the Sands Convention Center in Las Vegas. When they wanted to have coverage throughout the building, one vendor quoted 1500 access points. Fifteen hundred. That's godawful. Think of the power requirements alone. But that's for a permanent installation. Let's say you wanted to set up a temporary, secure, wireless network in a few minutes for something like an active shooter scenario in a school so that SWAT teams could use it to transmit body-worn camera video back to incident command. You don't have the luxury of time to plan optimum placement or the ability to set up dozens of hotspots. This is where building penetration is essential.
Exactly. Screw that noise. The TV broadcasters need to give up their white space.
The goal is obstacle penetration.
I don't use this service. If they can kill off the spammy phishing e-mails along with the bogus post office and FedEx ones, I'll be happier.
Give me a wifi router that whose signal can penetrate the walls and floors of your average 10-story building.
I'd say the best book has to be the collection of his papers taken by government agents from room #3327 on the 33rd floor of the Hotel New Yorker.
Has anyone ever asked the guy what he wants? Does he want a lot of money? Does he want fame? He's already got notoriety. Accolades? The guy has to want something.
Google appears to be jumping on the rental business model. If you have to store stuff in the cloud, chances are you'll have to store stuff in their cloud (hey hey you you get off of my cloud). Eventually, you won't be able to move your data off of their cloud and once they get a captive audience, they'll start charging for it somehow.
Some might say that Google has now become "The Man" so stick it to The Man and buy a real computer.
As an employer, I would care far less about how people do on a test then I do about actual projects they've worked on or finished programs they can demonstrate. IMHO, STEM jobs are far less about theory and more about practical applications.
Wouldn't it suck (literally and figuratively) if we discovered that the waste product of a fusion reaction are gravitons?
I'm forced to wonder if "environmental scientist" is now a euphemism for "60s flower child."
I hope somebody involved with the project has enough brains to make the code power efficient.