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+ - Single-Photon Quantum Computer Chips Are Scaling Up->

Submitted by puddingebola
puddingebola (2036796) writes "From the article, "A team of MIT engineers has developed a technique for creating integrated chip-mounted arrays of light detectors with single-photon sensitivity. Moreover, these sensors can be mounted on regular old silicon computer chips using regular old manufacturing processes, opening yet another door in the long hallway toward practical quantum computing.""
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+ - Samsung Launches Tizen Phone in India->

Submitted by puddingebola
puddingebola (2036796) writes "From the article, "Samsung has launched its first smartphone running the company's own Tizen operating system, in a move away from Google's Android. The 4-inch Samsung Z1 is now available to buy in India for 5,700 rupees (£60), and has been "designed to meet the entertainment-focused needs of Indian consumers" via a faster boot time and faster web page loading times, the company said. ""
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Comment: I'm old (Score 1) 400

by puddingebola (#48716535) Attached to: Box Office 2014: Moviegoing Hits Two-Decade Low
I must be the only person here who still enjoys going to the theater. There's still something enjoyable about watching a movie with a larger audience in a dark room. I was thinking about this the other night when I went and saw the Theory of Everything. I'd say the theater improved my experience of the movie. However, given technological advancements and your home theater system with 7.1 sound, I guess theaters will go the way of the dodo as well. Maybe the downturn is just due to economic forces?

Comment: Deja Vu (Score 5, Insightful) 139

by puddingebola (#48704171) Attached to: Doppler Radar Used By Police To Determine Home Occupancy
These issues came up 13 years ago in Kyllo v. United States http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/K... . In that case, use of FLIR to read heat signatures inside a home were deemed to be a search under the 4th amendment. Why the use of Doppler radar would be any different is beyond me. Perhaps the court needs to expressly rule that the use of technology to gain information about what is going on inside someone's home constitutes a search and requires a warrant. It seems obvious to me that this is a breach of everyone's constitutional rights.

Comment: The past, the future (Score 1) 139

If I'd said 10 years ago there would be hacker collectives bringing down corporate information services then selling the hacks and software for money I'd have said there's no way.... wait, I'd of probably said that sound reasonable. Things will get much worse. Does anyone have a suggestion about how organizations can prevent these attacks? Bruce Schneier, where are you?

Comment: Leaking Data - Bozobank (Score 0) 71

by puddingebola (#48659667) Attached to: JP Morgan Breach Tied To Two-Factor Authentication Slip
Here is some info I'm posting from the breach. BANK OF BERNE Warez--slow 3.0, probe 10.0, armorall 1.0 Other stuff--Ok, here's one you'll really like. What you do is read the messages and find out about account number 121519831200. You use the transfer funds option to transfer the funds to your account in the Bank of Zurich Orbital. Here's the info you need to do it: Bank of Berne account - 121519831200 Credit transfer authorization code- LYMA1211MARZ Bank of Zurich link code- bozobank YOUR account at Bank of Zurich-712345450134 You can transfer funds to your account at BOZOBANK. Be careful, there's some new AI's in cyberspace.

Comment: Life in the Zone (Score 1) 409

by puddingebola (#48515839) Attached to: Is Chernobyl Still Dangerous? Was 60 Minutes Pushing Propaganda?

I didn't see the 60 minutes story, but Harper's ran an interesting story in June 2011 called "Life in the Zone." http://harpers.org/archive/201...

It touched on two researchers and their conflicting views on what the long term effects of the radiation has been on the surrounding ecosystem. Don't know of a convenient place to access the article however.

Friction is a drag.

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