Newer Home Hub is combined. It's actually a good all in one box with AC wifi, gigabit networking etc.
I get 3Mb, what is the problem is the last mile being made from aluminium wires.
Yes that's true. To get my Google ID card I had to register online on a kiosk, you have to authorise a G+ app access to your account, if you do not have a G+ account you have to register.
Google HR use it for recruiting. I had to recommend a friend recently for a job at google. The whole job application process is done through G+, form filling, hangout for interviews, the works. Many google employees have secondary accounts that are not public but for internal use only, once my friend got past the first interview a new person circled them, a VP of HP then recommended him for the next stage.
Mac's, especially the iMac, Mac Book Pro and Mac Pro machines have always been competitively priced. Yes you can get PCs with similar or the same spec, but not a 'ton cheaper', the iMac I scratch my head over not finding anything nearly similar for the money, take the 5k iMac, it is insanely cheap. I'm not sure of any laptops with the build quality of Apple laptops.
First amend what? This is the UK here!
Anyway, the US amendments can be amended at any time, or totally removed. The clue is in the name, "amendment".
Credit card 15-20% APR, debit card you make money though interest. How is not having a credit card is a poor financial decision?
The waiter, or anyone else for that matter, should never touch your credit/debit card. Why on earth are people giving it to them for?
What's wrong with it linking to your current/checking account? I do not intend to own a credit card, I do not need one, as the same is with most people.
I don't even have font smoothing switched on my retina MacBook Pro, just no need.
OS X has quite good font smoothing, if you want to see a bad one just try one of the many Linux desktop environments.
More accurate, don't jam as much in cold weather. If a Lee fails to fire, you can pull the pin back again without moving the bolt. If a bear is coming at me and the rifle fails to fire, do I want to pull a pin back and then it'll fire, or have to go through the drill of making the firearm safe, emptying the round from the chamber, then loading the next round then pray it fires that time around.
Well software and robots will do some of the tasks we do today, which means people of the future will be doing other tasks. Walk in to a factory these days in Western Europe, the factory has possibly 5 employees on the floor, go to China and there are thousands to make the same product. This is what is different with out economies, wages will in China will get to a point where robots are more cost effective, and efficiency is needed. People keep on going on about Foxconn buying in robots, this isn't anything new, just they are shifting just as Europe did decades ago to automated lines - a cover glass for a product is no longer manually stacked and trollied over to the next workstation by workers, it is now done by a robot with suction cups and the trolly drives itself to the next workstation. Skilled engineers will go off designing new robots, some will become managers as their jobs are more service sector jobs working in sales or maintenance for example. You'll find 4 of the 5 workers on the floor are simply cleaners or loading materials, the 5th person in an engineer that managers the floor, workers and maintenance.
If you're not the one designing these robots or software, and your not in these management roles, you're stuck in the last decade of engineering in manufacture. Same can be said for many other disciplines of engineering.
It's cashflow. I guess it halted after this: http://www.macrumors.com/2014/...
You have to be able to pay your staff, overheads and other costs etc. The new iPhone is at least a year away, I guess they couldn't secure a loan.
I got very paranoid about my Mac slowing down. I tested all sorts before doing a full wipe.
Before wipe, booted in 38 seconds, tested some apps load time, I can't remember off my head but it let's say 10 seconds. Wipe, machine took 35 seconds to boot, apps took the same time to open.
Meanwhile, two Windows machines I have with Windows 7. These machines do not get used much. Before wipe took 3 minutes to login screen and a good 2 minutes after login to be usable (don't get this in OS X), wipe the machines took 50 seconds to boot and were usable after login. I've been to businesses where their quad core i7 machines get switch on in the morning as soon as staff arrive at their desk, they then go make a coffee, eat breakfast and come back and the machine would just about be booted. Meanwhile I'm there with an iMac from 5 years ago that has never been wiped and it boots in 30 seconds.
Now on a retina MBP. Takes 11 seconds from boot to login, most of that time is EFI doing POST etc.
Damn, posted that as AC. Banana equivalent dose is actually a thing.
4k is refereed to cinematic camera resolutions, 4096 pixels wide, and shot at 24fps. It is a standard by Digital Cinema Initiatives. Tons of content shot at this resolution, the work I do we have been shooting digitally in 4k ad 6k since 2009. Also uses CIE XYZ colour space, UHDTV will be standard illuminant.
You all miss my point, the current TVs will not be compatible with UHDTV. Biggest difference apart from rec202 is having to support 100 and 120Hz, all progressive.
As for tests, BBC in the UK plan to launch UHDTV1 service over DVB-T2 in 2016, this has enough bandwidth to support this format. UHDTV2 has some more hurdles.
Only a handful of monitors support UHDTV, they are mostly professional grade 1 panels, and in 4:3 (so we can have other data above and below the image). Current '4k' TVs you could say are UHDTV 0, it is what we call them. We keep 4k different to UHDTV so we do not get confused.