I'd rather see the windows turn into a long and relatively high window running the length of the plane.
The CN Tower in Toronto, Ontario has a very thick glass for a floor over a small section so you can look strait down. You can walk over it safely with no problems, but it freaks the hell out of most people. When I went to visit it I had no problems but my 3 friends wouldn't go within a foot of the glass part of the floor. The vast majority of the other visitors reacted the same way, they'd lean over to take a quick look and then move away never setting foot on the glass.
For cookies there's lots of options. I'm sure there's more, but that's a quick list off the top of my head.
Ghostery - identifies and allows you to block the 3rd parties (web bugs) that are hidden on the current page you're visiting. Web bugs include ad networks, behavioral data collectors and web analytics providers.
BetterPrivacy - "super-cookie safeguard" Permanently opt-out cookies to stop behavioral advertising by 100+ different advertising networks, including Google, Yahoo, Microsoft, all members of the Network Advertising Initiative, and many others.
Beef Taco - targeted advertising cookie opt-out.
I could care less, but if I end up with some kind of physical ailment I wouldn't mind having a sample analyzed for research purposes. Likewise if a family member had something that's heriditary I'd volunteer. As far as the law goes, while I wouldn't volunteer to give them a sample, they've got my fingerprints (from when I was a child) and there's enough CCTVs that it probably wouldn't make a whole lot of difference. That is to say, if I ever did anything worthy of an investigation.
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Yeah, or like playing WoW on a Canadian ISP using DPI... I'm lookin at you Rogers. -.-
Unfortunately it only applies to one person and must still be some distance away. While the head tracking and perspective changes shown can certainly be applied to some products, it's still very limited imo. This screen is transparent and I wonder about the possible applications as you can't set the focal distance. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Accommodation_(eye) A young eye apparently takes 350ms to refocus, I can't say I'd want to use something like this even with head tracking for anything that may require constant switching between the transparent screen and scene behind. I'd love to know more about the possibility of changing the perceived focal distance and the effect of constantly switching between two distances for a length of time.
I can't see much use for an overlay unless there is a fixed viewpoint or the display is only used for information that does not need to be synced with what is behind it. Move your head a few centimeters and it'd throw it all askew.
The other problem I see with this, as someone mentioned glasses is the focal distance. The heads up displays and wearable computers, etc, that I've seen used mirrors and optics to achieve a further distance than trying to focus on the lens of your glasses.
I don't understand people wanting this and similar technology in a contact lens, we can already replace our original lenses (for reasons such as cataracts). Forget the contacts.
It looks to me that you're argument is based on the notion that the two goods A and B have no other cost associated with the production of said goods. Holding on to that, the only thing that separates the two goods must rely on scarcity? (supply and demand) to set the price. Even in that case, I am really curious as to how you can justify person A being paid more than person B...? Education? Experience? Being born in the right place? Cared for and raised by already wealthy individuals? Your claim and question that, person A's good is more valuable than person B's, have no bearing on their rate of pay. What is it that allows for one person to be entitled to more than another given the same effort put into it and ignoring the underlying costs which only affect the end price?
I find this terribly interesting and encourage anyone who has thoughts and or an opinion on this matter to reply and help clarify what I'm missing. Obviously I'm missing something because mrlibertarian is describing how things currently work, which the vast majority of the world population seem to agree with.
Top Ten Things Overheard At The ANSI C Draft Committee Meetings: (9) Dammit, little-endian systems *are* more consistent!