I wonder how many of these nipple-challanged babies grow up and go to work for Microsoft.
I was kinda surprised Microsoft didn't get sued. It was pure Mac without the finesse.
Did you sleep through the 1990s? Microsoft got sued.
And every secure facility I ever worked in had video surveillance built in, so I don't see how glass is more creepy than that.
GG should be much less creepy, since it does not, and can not, continuously record. Most of the complaints about GG came from people that didn't actually understand what it was.
The service model can be readily adopted in cities where shared car usage already exists in the form of taxis or uber/lyft/etc.
90% of the cost of taxis/Uber/Lyft is compensation for the driver. Vehicle non-ownership is only cost effective in urban cores. Self driving cars should make on-demand car renting far cheaper, and make non-ownership a viable option for far more people.
And you can be damned sure that the use of CPR in its modern form has saved a tremendous amount of lives.
No, you can't be sure about that. In movies and fictional TV shows, CPR is depicted positively, with 75% of CPR recipients getting up and going about their lives with no ill effects, often within minutes. In real life, most CPR recipients die, and those that survive the procedure often have severe brain damage or debilitating injuries to other organs. Many are confined to bed or a wheelchair for the rest of their life. Less than 5% have a good quality of life outcome.
About 80% of the public say they would want to be aggressively resuscitated. For emergency room doctors, about 10% say the same.
I'd say cryptography is still secure if the time complexity is something like n^80.
You are underestimating exponential complexity. If you are using 1024 bit encryption, then 1024^80 is way, way, way, way smaller than 2^1024. The difference is more than that between the a single planck time and the age of the Universe.
An Intel i7 Quadcore has 1.7 Billions transistors on board.
Transistor count is a poor indicator of complexity. Most of those transistors are used to implement cache memory, which is just the same simple cell repeated millions of times.
If the main consideration were money, you would think an open-source OS would win.
People dumb enough to buy a safe with a USB port are probably more comfortable with Windows.
(which, incidentally, _assumes_ P != NP).
That is actually a pretty good assumption, which millions of people implicitly make every day, by say, using cryptography that is only secure if P!=NP.
Oh, and the answer(s) may not even be right and has to be checked using classical methods anyway.
One of the primary characteristics of NP problems is that solutions are hard to find but easy to verify. It will take longer than the lifetime of the universe to find the best solution to a thousand city travelling salesman problem. But it takes less than a millisecond to verify that it is better than the previous best known path.
1. There are already more STEM graduates than jobs.
No. STEM fields have an unemployment rate of about 3%, compared to about 5% overall.
3/4 of STEM workers leave the field due to poor pay and working conditions compared to other jobs.
Nonsense. About 75% of ALL college grads work outside their major. STEM majors are more likely to work in their major, and those that don't frequently work in other STEM fields, such as physics majors working as programmers.
They are not mutually exclusive.
Yes they are. If a finite percentage of your evaluation is based on how you dress, then it is a logical necessity for other things to count for less. I have worked for a business that required ties. I have also worked for companies that required slacks and collared shirts. I currently work for a company that is fine with shorts, sandals and tank tops. The tie company was a defense contractor, that sucked up lots of tax dollars, but never delivered a working product. The collared shirt and slacks company had lots of time wasting meetings, and was always six months to a year behind schedule. The shorts and sandals company ships code daily and has lots of happy customers, who also tend to wear shorts and sandals.
WTF is "business casual" anyway?
Collared shirt. Long pants that are not jeans or cargo. Shoes that are not sandals or athletic (running, tennis, hiking, etc.) shoes. Socks.
as long as shorts are banned
At my company, we require shorts and tank tops during the summer months. If you violate the dress code by wearing long pants or sleeves, then you are not allowed to complain about the AC temperature setting. It is currently set to 78F (26C).
I care. A dress code sends a message about a company's culture. The stricter the code, the more that company cares about having a professional appearance, and less about professional performance.