for now. I can see this being quickly targeted as something to hack, so that "share this network" defaults to true, or even so that "share this network" and even "activate wifi sense" is treated as true regardless of actual user setting.
if by "little doodad" you mean the "enable wifi sense" checkbox, you're making the assumption that he has access to it. In his stated scenario he does not; the checkbox is on a device that he does not own but does wish to allow access to wifi that he does own.
At present the only method he appears to have is to modify his ssid, which is (a) clunky and (b) similar to the "do not track" flag in that the observer has to choose to do the right thing, and that's not guaranteed.
can you point to evidence of this?
The military would at least be able to set actual requirements. Too many of the requirements (one plane to rule them all, built everywhere...) were set by legislators.
That's not at all what the summary says, as best I can tell. Are you referring to one of the linked articles? Because one of them says that the domain owner did not try to sell anything to anyone; the plaintiff made an unsolicited offer.
He doesn't. He's appealing to beliefs, whether supported by science or not - first, the belief that wifi radiation can be dangerous, and second, the belief that his widget is safer than the competition.
you paid for the domain, that's commercial activity.
I was thinking of stuff getting in the engines or catching on airspeed probes or something. Aside from that, yeah, the typical consumer drone will get brushed aside pretty handily
birds hear better and dodge better
yes, as long as the mirrors aren't backed with silver.
It doesn't; it's capable of picking out an address that doesn't conflict with anything else on the same segment. But then you don't know which address is Bob's phone and which is Fred's, so you can't tell who to fire for downloading cat videos.
I had never heard of Lush when I lived on the east coast, but they're in a number of malls in the SF bay area, so it may just be regional.
most failures aren't enough to qualify as really destroying the drive. Unless it catches on fire, I suppose, but then you have other issues to worry about.
Is there a theater with a big ass multi story curved screen that is not an IMAX? I haven't heard of anyone else doing that.
it's good until someone else makes an mp3 player, puts "iPod" on the box, and Apple loses the suit because the term has become generic. After that it's bad for Apple because their name gets associated with cheap crap.