Forget about people using cell phones; what about drivers who have to look at the passenger they are talking to??
Couldn't agree more old chap!
Of course who would be the first to complain if a terrorist act was committed and later it was found that such rants existed but no watch/action was taken on that individual? one doesn't have to go very far back in the past for examples!
Yeah! Make sure you move the highly reactive He!!
Not sure I want it to be news to noobs. If VPNs used by all, the "Powers That Be" will start screaming and try and shut stuff down.
Yes! There have been better articles in Sci Am which indicate volcanic activity was sufficient to start the swing back from snowball earth; but that's not so exciting, is it?
The problem in most small movements (IMHO) is that, over time, as goals are not obtained and the organization becomes more radical. I believe historical/sociological studies (if done) should confirm this. Frustration leads to radicalism!
Read "and had all of the necessary details (serial number, IMEI number, etc) that could uniquely identify their phones" Seems clear cut to me!
The Panic Virus http://books.google.com/books?id=mxqVQQMZzFcC&dq=isbn:1439158649 says it all!
I could swear I've seen this earlier, like a week ago? Maybe my jet lag is worse than I thought!
The great advantage of the eBook to me is when I travel. As a voracious reader on, say a 2 month trip, book weight/volume used to make up a lot of my flight allowance, so the (basic) Kindle in particular is great, with my HP Touchpad a clear 2nd; keep that for magazines and vids. My complaint is that non fiction is not well represented in eBook format and that, given the saving to the publishers and distributors, the price is still high.
Personal experience in or with private schools both here and in the UK would tend to confirm the findings. Even such things as "athletic supports" were "borrowed" at my old school; although I assume they were clean ones!
jpwilliams writes: Gizmag reports that researchers at Sandia National Laboratories have tested a 10-inch bullet that can be fired from a smooth-bore rifle to hit a laser-marked target one mile away. Interestingly, "... the accuracy improves the further away the target is. 'Because the bullet's motions settle the longer it is in flight, accuracy improves at longer ranges.'"
Link to Original Source
Link to Original Source