I heard somewhere that Ukraine was Russia.
The Gremlin emits a field inside which time slows down.
The quarterback and receiver are together when the play begins. As the play develops they remain entangled, even over an increasing distance, up until the moment the ball is caught. Some quarterbacks are better at entanglement than others. As for wormholes, fans manifest their existence every time they shout their disapproval at the officials -- as if they were standing next to them.
I anticipate a populist backlash like what we are seeing now with regards to Genetically Modified Organisms. As portrayed in the film "A.I." Didn't Frank Herbert predict the hatred of computers in his novel "Dune?"
My view is that as long as people can control their robots the way they can a pet dog they will like their mechanical friends, but give the A.I. too much "I" and that affection will flip to distrust and outright hate. The kind we see every day between (insert group here) and (insert group here). The more an A.I. presents as human the more hatred it will trigger. I give you Hello Kitty as one example.
Back in the 80's Japanese photocopy manufacturers added recorded warning messages. Chrysler did the same for some of its cars (New Yorker?). "Please remove the original." "You are low on gas." People hated those nagging reminders. Cute ring tones work much better.
Automating that job may save money. But will passengers ever set foot on plane piloted by robots, or humans thousands of miles from the cockpit? In written testimony submitted to the Senate last month, the Air Line Pilots Association warned, “It is vitally important that the pressure to capitalize on the technology not lead to an incomplete safety analysis of the aircraft and operations.” The association defended the unique skills of a human pilot: “A pilot on board an aircraft can see, feel, smell or hear many indications of an impending problem (PDF) and begin to formulate a course of action before even sophisticated sensors and indicators provide positive indications of trouble.” Not all of the scientists and engineers believe that increasingly sophisticated planes will always be safer planes. "Technology can have costs of its own,” says Amy Pritchett. “If you put more technology in the cockpit, you have more technology that can fail.”
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Link to Original Source
Time for drone manufacturers to hire attorneys and argue the case in court.
What jobs? I see no jobs in your comment, only a description of need.
A, B, and D are redundant.
The tasp in Ringworld, by Larry Niven.
At first I was going to disagree, convinced that the broken logic was better attributed to a football player until I realized that sort is unlikely to be hanging around here. Yours is the more likely explanation. Occam's razor.
Well, using common core math, maybe.
The real question is, how many Babel Fish can you shoot in a becquerel?
Do those Fukushima engineers have enough towels to clean up the mess?
Apologies to Douglas Adams.
We have GPS on Mars? I like the cafe idea, American probes are so anal.