Comprehension fail. The machine washes the granules itself, and in the process consumes sanitiser in the DRM laden cartridge.
Maybe he used PLA, a common 3D printing material. This is made from corn or dextrose.
It was a terrible situation but to put things in perspective, this kind of incident is incredibly rare in Australia and only 2 poeple died. If you had concealed carry, there would be orders of magnitude more accidental deaths. Doesnt seem worth it and the gun controls we have here generally do a good job.
Not true. At those powers, a reflection of any surface can be powerful enough to blind. There will be a lot of collateral damage.
Just remember, lasers in the milliwatt range can do permanent damage and this thing is 30kW. It would only require 0.001% of the energy to be reflected - you can get that much off a black surface, let alone something shiny.
IF you look athe picture in the article, it appears the cells have been removed from the battery pack casing, and it says they have been "refurbished". I'm guessing that the cells were checked and failed cells have been replaced.
YEah, I'd prefer an IoT gateway approach too. Use low power radios for comms up to 100m or so, and then a hardened gateway to get you on the LAN or internet.
Great operating system too, that Windows Media Player.
If you're just trying to *identify* a user then a simple RFID, barcode scanner or QR reader would be fine. I assume the staff have ID cards so just incorporate it with that.
For any steps that specifically require security authentication then you use a password as well.
Use butane instead of water, which boils at a temperature that is compatible with CPUs. The pressures involved are quite reasonable too eg (30psi).
The butane vapor then flows though a turbine to create power, through a heater exchanger to chill back down and recondense, and then is pumped back to the CPU.
If you have steam your system qwould have
Plenty of scientists have tried to use simpler explanations but there is evidence that rules them out. The best example is the bullet cluster - two galaxies collided and the various components of the cluster - stars, gas and dark matter - all behaved differntly during the collision. The gravitational lensing effects cannot be explained by theories that dont include dark matter.
The issue doesnt seem to be the code.
People are claiming that the hardware is just a re-flashed existing micro router, eg here - http://www.aliexpress.com/item...
Anonabox claim they custom designed the hardware, other are claiming it doesnt seem so, mostly it seems like it a moot point if it's cheap and offers the functionality specified.
The Tesla battery pack is made up of small individual cells. Multiple cells in parallel provide higher current and total amp-hours, and long strings of these parallel cells are used to achieve the high voltages used to drive the motors
Now, whilst the main battery discharge terminals may treat the battery as a single unit, smaller monitoring and charging cables can actually be connected to individual clusters of cells. A sensible way of doing this is to connect to across each parallel set of cells. The differntial voltage across each parallel set can then be monitored, and during charging you can use an isolated DC-DC converter to put more power into some sets than others to keep their voltages balanced.
Remote control hobby batteries are often wired this way, for example a 4S1P (4 series 1 parallel) pack will have two main battery terminals, and 5 balancing terminals. A car battery may have the same concept but be configured as 100S10P.
Pretty sure lots of poeple are claiming he is violating the laws of physics.
There are very large electrostatic forces that prevent nuclei getting close enough to obtain fusion. To date the only way we've been able to overcome those forces is by using very high velocity (i.e temperature) to smash the atoms together. The proposed "low energy" fusion claims to overcome these electrostatic forces but gives no explanation as to how.
We are no-where near the point where fused filament 3D Printing is a plug and play operation. In the last 12 months I've had to spend a lot of time and effort to get reasonable prints, and have had to regularly consider things like:
Printer idiosyncracies (which a professional printer should avoid):
- Wear & tear on pulleys and bushings changing belt performance
- Correct hot end temperatures, scorching and smoking of filament leading to clogged nozzles
- Bed flatness
- Enclosure temperature control, adhesion to the bed and control of warping
Then, even if your printer is working well there are a huge number of factors to consider when drawing and slicing your shape:
- Orientation of the shape with respect to grain in the filament to give good styrength
- Orientation of the shape to avoid bridges and overhangs
- Inside fill percentage and fill style to optimise between strength and potential warping.
- Adjustment for tolerance and oozing around and intermeshing parts
That's not a complete list, but it's what I'm down to now on a regular basis now that I've tweaked all of the other settings and am getting some consistency.
If everyone starts driving EVs, they wont all need to charge at a charging station. Most people will be charging at home overnight, it's only the long distance commuters (maybe 10%) that will need to charge on the go.
Seems like a workable solution.