Got a citation for that? The only mention of a fee I could find was from a Car and Driver blog post
Tesla charges a one-time fee of $2500 to activate the Autopilot capability, but the Side Collision Warning is free.
I would have thought there'd be some communication from Tesla if they were selling an OTA update?
Stagefright is one of the Android media libraries. It's sort of the Android analog of ffmpeg's libavcodec and libavformat
Come now. MiniUSB isn't that unusual.
hacked tools are no longer readily available.(Motorola PST, Qualcom's tool, etc...)
You only need PST if you want to update the software, and there hasn't been an update for V3xx in quite some time. And Qualcomm never had tools for the V3xx, since there's no Qualcomm hardware in it. The V3xx was one of the last Moto phones with a Moto (Freescale) chipset. The only Qualcomm RAZRs were the CDMA ones.
What fuel stabilizer do you use, how long do you keep the gas, and what do you do when it expires?
Every 6 months, dump the stored gas into your car and refill the can(s) at the station. Even better, get a manual transfer pump so you can refill your gas can from your car's tank in a pinch. My "emergency" generator fuel supply is ~16gals in each of two cars.
It's a good idea to fill up before a major storm anyway in case you need to evacuate.
Remember, you can add more APs for wifi, but not for phones.
Not true. Residential users can use broadband backhaul for relatively cheap (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Femtocell)
Bigger users can get bigger equipment. Last year, my office installed entire cell stations for major providers in our main equipment rooms and wired them with low-loss coax to little dome antennas scattered around the buildings. Helps coverage immensely
Author of TFA says he doesn't know if the material he observed has an impact on radio, just quoting the fact that it's "reflective" from a vendor brochure, but according to the same pdf the material is in fact metallic
Protect TF200 Thermo includes a tough non-woven PP core with a durable bright high purity permeable aluminium layer, bonded to the substrate.
Yep, sounds like a radio-eater all right. Interesting stuff, too.
Ok, what exactly does the word "bonus" mean to you? If it was just a given that you were going to get a bonus, why not just include it in the regular salary?
Bonuses in the US are "incentive pay". They're an aware based on success, and most companies define success as meeting their goals, so it's perfectly logical for a company to say to have a baseline bonus policy in addition to salary, and modify that bonus up or down for exceeding or falling short of the stated goals. It's both the carrot and the stick.
If I want GSM (so that my phone will work in the rest of the world when I travel (right?)) then I either have to have AT&T, T-Mobile, or one of the MVNOs that operate on their networks. I fear if AT&T dismantles the T-Mobile infrastructure that I'll be back to not getting any signal inside my house. Is my fear justified?
Verizon has several phones with GSM (and even UMTS) for global roaming. Motorola Droid Pro and Droid2 Global come immediately to mind:
WCDMA 850/1900/2100, CDMA 800/1900, GSM 850/900/1800/1900, HSDPA 10.2 Mbps (Category 9/10), CDMA EV-DO Release A, EDGE Class 12, GPRS Class 12, HSUPA 1.8 Mbps
There are some HTC and Blackberry options too. Global roaming isn't as big a deal as it used to be for Verizon customers.
Of course, it was a 3 phase 200A 480V 3 phase receptacle on the side of a trailer-mounted generator
Sure, but how many phases did it have?
Man, why is this concept so difficult to grasp? It's. Not. A. Milling. Machine.
It's an FDM
Jobs for one are rarely jobs for the other
All Android phones released in 2010 were capped at 1Ghz with chips from either Qualcomm or Samsung. The Samsung Infuse 4G is the first phone I'm aware of that at stock is greater than 1Ghz (it is 1.2Ghz).
Almost all the Motorola Android phones, and all the high-end ones currently shipping, use TI OMAP processors.
First, Droid (Milestone) in 2009 used a TI OMAP 3430
Later, Droid X in 2010 used a TI OMAP 3630 at 1Ghz
I totally understand the quality argument. Midwest Express is supposed to be quite nice in the areas they fly. On the other hand, I remember flying on some airlines in the 90s that aren't around anymore that were just horrible.
I used to fly Midwest exclusively -- they were a bit more expensive, but well worth it for the nicer cabin service and roomy "business class" style 2+2 seating in their DC9's instead of the more common 2+3 arrangement.
Now they're just another carrier squishing in cattle competing for bottom dollar. Between that and the airport hassles I usually just drive anywhere I would have taken Midwest in ~2002
The stations that switched to digital eliminated RDS to make room for HD2/HD3 subchannels.
Maybe some, but certainly not all of them. WBEZ Chicago kept its RDS when it added HD.
It's $25 unsubsidized retail. Pop in your SIM and go.
Adding features does not necessarily increase functionality -- it just makes the manuals thicker.