Those boxes only came in binary numbers! 8,16,32,64,128!But those are decimal numbers!
An anonymous reader writes "There have been a lot of rumours and photos of Sony's new TZ notebook, but here's the first full review. Key points seem to be the first dual core ultra low voltage mobile chip from Intel, and a stunning new LED backlight screen. Throw in a weight of just over a kilo and an integrated DVD writer, and it looks like the perfect laptop! http://www.trustedreviews.com/notebooks/review/20
fedoraman writes "Fedora 7 has been released. With Xorg 7.3, KDE 3.5.6, GNOME 2.18, and version 2.6.21 of the Linux kernel Fedora 7 comes with all the latest and greatest open source desktop software. Fedora 7 drops the traditional 'Core' nomenclature, since it includes both what used to be termed the Core and Extra components by default. Fedora 7 is also the first release to be constructed with Fedora's revolutionary new build system, which is designed to improve the ease of developing derivatives and Fedora-based software appliances. As usual, extensive documentation and release notes are available. Torrents are also available and ISO images can be downloaded from mirrors around the world."
athloi writes "The music industry is overstating financial losses from P2P and ignoring the losses of direct CD copying, says a Canadian professor. http://arstechnica.com/news.ars/post/20070531-stu
d ies-music-industry-overstating-threat-of-p2p-pira c y.html"
Link to Original Source
Link to Original Source
PachecoJ writes "The AP has a story of a Youtube video showing police brutality that has sparked an FBI probe of the LAPD. A group called 'Cop Watch LA' placed the video online to draw attention to the actions by officers. The officers pictured in the video are now being defended by police defense attorney John Barnett, who defended the officers in the 'Rodney King' trial of 1991." From the article: "A search on YouTube for the terms 'police brutality' found more than 500 videos, including ones that claim to show police violence in the U.S. and as far away as Egypt and Hungary. A search of Google's video site also yielded hundreds of videos. In response to the surge in amateur videos, some law enforcement agencies have installed cameras in squad cars to protect officers against false allegations."