The adrenaline of starting the engine of your own plane and take to the skies.. Whenever and wherever you are.
I used to work for a hardware vendor who sold equipment to IBM. IBM demanded that all red power LED's be replaced with green ones. IBM users were used to seeing red LED's only when there was a fault with the equipment.
Bottom line: Sometimes a LED upgrade cycle makes sense..
Well, as tough as it is, and as right as this senator may sound, this is the result of global free market economy. Companies get their resources where they are cheapest, regardless if this is parts or people.
Must have been "firstname.lastname@example.org"
The human eye is limited to certain pixel densities at certain distances. Technology such as this can create QHD displays in Google Glass applications where the pixels are much closer to the eye. In fact, it may be possible to implant this inside the eye and have augmented reality without p*ssing off the people around you.
Easy fix for this. Just make sure that as soon as the light turns red, big steel spikes come up from under the road to stop or pierce any car that might try to outwit the system. Oh, and on both sides of the street to ensure that real high-speed idiots will be caught on the other end.
That will only work if government officials observe the creation of the gold RTM code and then every patch there after. Inspecting the source code today and not finding anything is no guarantee that this will be the case tomorrow. You don't get 'your compiled version' as the production code. And even if you do, the next round of patches you are done for.
Using a checksum/hash for the produced files is no use either. Even with unmodified sources, if you compile the same code twice, the produced executable will have different metadata (creation date, file headers, build number) so the hash will be differrent.
Agree. There are some pictures of PCB's that have chips with '90s date codes stamped on them.
"Only four countries in the world — Britain, Canada, Australia and New Zealand — were exempt from the agreement"
So, did the 193 sovereign countries all agree to be spied upon? Or did one American tell another American that they had every right to do so.
Meanwhile, over 400 military drones have crashed: http://www.foxnews.com/tech/20...
No-one knows if this happened over schoolgrounds yet, but considering the number of drones in service, that's a pisspoor safety record. I can only imagine that flocks of cheap, commercial drones over populated area's will cause some 'mechanical rain' when electronic disturbance (nearby lightning strike) causes them to fail.
In the early days companies were able to claim entire class B or class C address ranges without much penalty. Usually only a few of these addresses are reachable from the outside world. Some companies don't even exist anymore but the range just lingers on.
A real world example is my former employer Exabyte. They used to produce tape streamers and libraries, the remnants are now part of Tandberg. They claimed the entire 161.81/16 address range in the early nineties. All but a few were reachable from the outside. Today there's still a few addresses active, but most of the range is lost.
Go through the list of address range owners. If they expose less than half of their range to the outside world, recycle. DNS will cope with the changes.
You failed to mention STAT.COM and ED.COM? What's wrong with you anyway?
I'm sure they'll invent a 'save the red spot, pay up' tax soon.
Rrrright... And you have an ingenious system that takes in water, then uses road signs "Oxygen molecules to the left, Hydrogen molecules to the right" and Bob's your Uncle.
Any idea how much energy it takes to split water? Care to explain where that energy will come from?
Hydrogen is a potential energy carrier, not an energy supplier.
I can't help wonder what happens is a person who wants to be forgotten is referred to by someone else. Removing search results regarding some particular person may mean unintentional removal of content that someone else created and want visible.