One has only one chance to make a first impression. Google handled theirs badly. The customer base learned mainly two things from version 1: 1) We don't want them. 2) Others don't want them. The first comes from the fact that people who uses them immediately gets the geek factor (in a bad way, if 'good' ever had a possible tone to it). Simply put: if you want people to take you seriously, don't wear Google Glass. Second point: shortly after their release, there were reports of public places where wearers were banned, such as pubs. People simply get scared of a revolution where they e.g. can be recognized on sight by a stranger if this would be a thing. To wrap up: the best thing Google can put their efforts on next is NOT necessarily improving the hardware, but instead put their efforts on a really smart second release in terms of customer relationship. If they blow this chance, they won't recover.
...to come with a good anti-virus joke.
...since 2002, and the they are currently deployed into ebola outbreak areas. http://www.nyteknik.se/teknikn... (Article in swedish)
The remotely destructible chip is finally here. I feel sorry for the guinea pigs, though...
According to you, what is the worst thing that could happen to the C++ development, i.e. what nightmare would you never like to see happen to an upcoming standard?
...and the awaited fruit of "patented ideas", as that will naturally generate loads of infringements. Once again proven (and needless to say as it's clear as sunlight): an idea CAN'T and should NOT be able to be patented, especially when it comes to navel-gazing ones as "roundness of corners" and stuff. This is reluctant to progression and stops really great ideas to be reality. Even more heart-braking is that this is probably only the beginning...
...who thought "Ice Cream" was some short for Ice Cream Sandwich? With the second thought: "why would anyone need to simulate that in a supercomputer?"
Same here. Anyone found a working link?
...unless services like Twitter stops you from using too long names, I presume?
..always knew they would come at last.
It is not troll. A spade is always a spade, whatever else you may want to call it.
Please respect this, once and for all, when posting stuff like this: "Hacking" is NOT "Cracking"! http://www.geek.com/forums/topic/hacking-and-cracking
So, Mozilla has kindly given the Open Source community yet another language to read about, learn, try out and (after some time) eventually master. And this just to handle a web browser? Sweet Moses.. What's the fuss all about? Can't Mozilla just give us the real favor and stick to a robust industry standard (C++) which has loads of talented and skilled contributors?