In the new version, you don't see the driver because there is no driver!
Is that why it takes 2 weeks?
As far as I know, it takes 2 weeks to clean up the errors from the scan. 3d scanning is super glitchly right now and it takes a lot of work to manually clean them up. That's what I noticed when I went in to get 3d scanned. The raw scan had tons of polys in the wrong places
a couple thoughts...
3) maybe this is a woosh on my part, but the GP refers to TSA nut grabbing. This was just in the news yesterday cuz there was a bust at denver where a gay tsa officer was using coded signals to other officers so he would ahve the chance to grope people's nuts.
The TSA in Denver were only groping attactive people....
We should work with the Muslim community to help people who are at risk to become productive members of society.
This is the best post I've read in this entire thread so far.
For a smartphones, I'd rather expect so-called "time of flight" cameras to catch-up before LIDARs. Basically, you have an array of LEDs which illuminate the scene using sine or square wave intensity modulation.
Unfortunately, emitted IR signals outside get too corrupted for ranges farther then 10m or so.
I'm not sure about indoors but I can't find any ToF system that can go farther then 10m.
Light Field cameras almost seem useful but they have their own limitations.
Lidar is the only reasonable way to obtain depth information over long distances. And it's accurate too.
ToF does work ok for short distances though, AFAIK
Those LIDaRs cost $20K/car.
Or more. They can be high tens to hundreds of thousands of dollars depending on the brand and model.
This is a big deal if they can get it right...
Forced their hand? Last time I checked, they are: 1) still operating the program, and 2) tenaciously defending it.
As far as I know, they are still allowed to operate the program under the law. Hopefully, in June (or whenever the 215 provisions expire) they will no longer be legally allowed to operate. Then it'll probably cease to exist.
That being said, it seems weird that the top level administrators of the NSA have been bold face lying to congressional committees under oath and no-one in the Justice Department is interested in prosecuting them for perjury.... As far as I understand, that is a legitimate crime.
I hate to burst your bubble, but every example of component based programming that I've seen uses managers to access and control the individual components. You cannot use components otherwise. (At least, not in a memory restricted environment like a video game)
If you have ever worked on a large video games, then you know exactly what I am talking about.
They'll have to call it Micro now!
Irony is the reason why you should put it on github
This project aims to do exactly that. https://github.com/ikreymer/py...
It'll record your browsing experience and play it back for you later. It will even record links that you did not originally browse. (You have to configure the depth)
The developer is working on it constantly
SQL and NoSQL have completely different use cases.
Trying to shovel every one of your projects into SQL or NoSQL is a stupid idea....
You seem to forget that getting the warrant is only the first step in the legal process. Next the actual surveillance (aka hacking) needs to be done and then the evidence needs to be presented in court in public. All of that requires time and energy. This is a heck of a lot better then the warrantless mass surveillance done by the NSA and company
IMHO, This is why warrant-based legal keyloggers and hacking will most likely become the norm and legally accepted.
It gets rid of the need for mass survillance and trying to prevent mass encryption...
It will require the cops to get wise on how to hack though...
Now I'm starting to think that the whole NSA spying thing, and government spying in general, is a direct result of the lack of physical control of the populace. In principal, people in the free countries can think what they want, but only if the government knows what people are thinking at all times. I guess monitoring everyone's thoughts like as if we were all prisoners on parole is a direct consequence of physical freedom. If people are granted the freedom to _do_ what they like, they must give up the right to _think_ what they like, or at least they give up the right to share their thoughts privately with others.
There's definitely a balance that needs to be maintained here. Privacy and freedom of speech are almost opposites of each other...
The right of Freedom of Speech demands that we publicly air our grivances and are protected when we do so. We have to exercise this right from time to time just to make sure that it isn't forgotten.
The right to Privacy means that we are allowed to keep certain parts of our lives private and that the law protects this.
We have mostly gone towards Freedom of Speech over Privacy.
Consider a court case: an examining lawyer is allowed to ask you ANYTHING and unless it is very unrelated to the case at hand, you have to answer truthfully or face a purgery charge. No privacy there...
So what I am trying to say is: Worrying about the government monitoring your thoughts is probably not such a big problem unless they are used to imprison you.
I'd worry more about requirements to keep my thoughts private....