He managed to attach a square filter to a round duct; that's NASA-level ingenuity right there.
Almost all air purifiers are nothing more than a fan blowing through a filter. Thanks to fans and filters being commodity items, there are many retail HEPA air purifiers on sale for close to this guy's price. The article is little more than a cherry picking fallacy.
Next up: Man rigs cheap alternative to $500 Denon patch cable.
The android anthropologists then went back to university and learned traits which benefit the survival of the group do not necessarily benefit the survival of the individual.
Not that I can blame you, but I guess you've all blocked this from your memories.
Palm had one thing going for it, at least in the early days: excellent battery life. With no wireless, no background serivces, and no traditional backlight, battery life was measured in days—or weeks—or months!
While they don't hold a candle to modern devices in every other respect, I loved being able to tap away at the thing forever without ever worrying about finding a charger. And the EL backlight was pretty darn cool (though it made you really hate dimly lit rooms)...
It's hideously slow and limited by today's standards, the standards are horribly out of date (802.11b anyone?) the ten year old battery is surely shot, and the platform is dead, dead, dead.
If you're looking for a cheap hackable device, get a no-frills Android tablet. If you're looking to get into mobile development, get any decent smartphone.
Still, if you really want to work on that old Palm, you should still be able to find the Garnet OS Development Suite.
Making wildly exaggerated claims always has been legal. Imagine if it were otherwise: you'd have to arrest whole advertising companies, and political parties, and organized religions, and the people who send me forwarded emails...
Right here, it's a bit confusing because the maps in the article are turned ~90 degrees.
As the author points out, each phone release is accompanied by a major OS release. With a major software release comes bugs, as well as a raft of CPU-eating new features to play with, so it makes perfect sense that there would be a spike in complaints about performance and a host of other issues. No conspiracy necessary.
The baseline healthy person is of mixed race, has 1.93 arms and 2.1 children, and is a hermaphrodite.
Chicken. It looks like chicken.
So, the problem with first-person shooters is that you're running or crouching or jumping in the game but not in the real world
Yeah, we know you're just trying to sell these.
Because something that has to be done every year gets done every year, like taxes.
Something that has to be done every 10+ years is a lot more likely to get lost and forgotten. Sure, you could set a reminder...but where? Staff get replaced, calendars get replaced, software gets replaced, computers get replaced, offices get cleared out, and the people who trained the current employees weren't even around themselves the last time it needed to be done.
It's like the hundred year $DISASTER, which kills hundreds and causes billions in damage simply because it's so rare. If it happened every year, damages would paradoxically go down because building codes would improve and the public would be better prepared.
We are required by law to deport illegal aliens to their point of origin.
Further information on this subject is classified.
The problem with dystopian theories like this is bullets are cheap. If you've subjugated the public to the point that you can force expensive brain surgery on them, why bother? Just shoot the people you don't like.
Besides, there's a huge market for non-lethal weapons; if this works on everyone and incapacitates rapidly, government labs and defense contractors will be tripping over themselves to reproduce this effect through external stimulus. No surgery necessary. Woo...