IMHO, cars won't be (safely) automated until roads are. Yeah, I know, catch-22.
Hm, I don't quite agree. I think a 'use it or lose it' condition on patent claims would be both protective and productive. Oh, and I'd like to see that ideal applied to cybersquatters and their ilk, too.
...sounds like a 'Charlie's Angels' episode.
I hope he's not referring to schtupping.
But why are they calling it a 'printer'? The comparison to 'data-driven' (aka 'computer controlled') 3D printer is apples to oranges.
The missing "a" does make sense: aren't "man" and "mankind" synonymous? "A man" and "mankind" are obviously different, and if used would make a more meaningful (and humble) phrase meaning: "one l'il tippytoe for l'il old me, but what a mark of progress!".
...a requirement in the manufacture of White House intern uniforms.
...that MON 180 ~didn't~ pose a health risk, either; more research is probably needed for both parties. The French are not big eaters of corn, anyways.
...could be blocked! What about www.expertsexchange.com? Oh yeah, forgot the hyphen: that should be experts-exchange.com.
Well, at least some here are at least wise enough to see the opportunity for a good joke ; )
Microsoft already cut the chord a decade ago - with their sh*tty Windows XP boot chime.
Answer: They filtered to MSql databases.
...be ~higher~ if I was there, expecially after the two-bottle-of-vodka bender that would precede my visit...
...as there exists already an international phonetic alphabet, an alphabet that includes annotations for lilts, gutteral intonations and such. Why not just add the IPA pronunciation of each word to a given language dictionary, and have the computer read that? This would greatly reduce the 'training' work needed by the end user. It would also open new possibilities for text-to-speech translation, or even speech-to-speech translation.
To date I have found no text-to-speech reader on any platform that can understand (and speak) IPA symbols.