laptop with an SD slot and an encrypted microSD hidden pretty much anywhere?
a man can't serve 3 masters, he must serve only juan
#operationMidlands what an awful, unspeakably terrible country the UK has become.
hello everybody peeps, speak for yourself, being greek, I think we ought to throw food at them Couscous.
and routers (e.g. 240Mhz ARM with 32MB). Why not use a device that's on all the time to do a little work now and then?
Newton and Leibniz... http://xkcd.com/626/
also... think about the excitement of christmas morning, with the anticipation of all those wrapped presents versus the disappointment of christmas afternoon when you've found out what you've actually got
where be my moderator points?
this is why they need to be autonomous, see http://www.ted.com/talks/raffa...
one way looks a bit like "O Sex", thus marketing.
but... these aren't small cane toads, rabbits, foxes etc foolishliy introduced into Oz, these are great big things. If they got out of control we could bulls-eye them in our T-16's!
which dull book did you invest time in reading, and you now want other people to read so you can feel validated?
I want to hear the George Hotz story
united_notions writes: I work for a large university, and our recruitment policy allows us to interview prospective staff and grad students over Skype, but the chosen applicant still has to show up in person before they can be formally appointed. This is so that they can physically hold up a genuine passport and prove their identity (as a failsafe against bogus interviews). What other ways could applicants do this, without flying potentially around the world just to file paperwork?
sciencehabit writes: Researchers have used a 3D printer to replicate the properties of sharksin. Sharkskin is as rough as high grain sandpaper thanks to millions of small toothlike scales called denticles. Grooves along these denticles smooth the flow of passing water, giving swimming sharks a boost. Using the printer, the team studded thousands of identical 2-millimeter denticles onto both sides of a flexible foil. In slow-flowing water, the denticles reduced drag on the foil by 8.7%; the benefits were even more pronounced when the robotic arm mimicked a swimming motion, the team reports, with a 6.6% increase in swimming speed and a 5.9% reduction in energy expenditure. The researchers believe the material could one day be used in speed-boosting swimsuits, though they admit major manufacturing challenges could leave the idea dead in the water.
Link to Original Source
Link to Original Source