Glass, it seems to me, is inherently far more limited than actual VR systems like the HoloLens. With the HoloLens you could choose where to put the small square of information you can see, plus of course there are all of the options of overlaying more info on top of physical objects you can computationally recognize...
I guess one big draw would be battery life, Glass you would think would be a lot better in that regard than the HoloLens.
Crazy that the phone is not just some kind of passthrough
On the other hand, perhaps that ALSO means the attack cannot work with any arbitrary car, but only with an instance of an app you have already paired to your car so it was given the right credentials? If so it's a much less serious attack than it would seem at first.
The real issue would be, if a rooted Android or iPhone device could have the car-specific credentials scraped, to use at a later time with thier own OnStar app.
Self-Driving cars are what will drive mass sales of electric cars. Electric cars will always be a novelty until that time.
but I need to stretch my legs and rest a bit after driving 180ish miles. so stopping every 3 hours is still roughly in line with typical driving practices
I enjoy the five minute stop to get gas every 300 miles or so in my own car on road trips. I do NOT enjoy a 30 minute stop every 200 miles... That's called a "breakdown".
That's the kind of thing that turns a 10 hour one-day drive into a 17 hour mandatory two-day trip.
It's not like that is so uncommon either, lots of families I know only really stop for lunch, otherwise they are driving very long distances per day with short refueling stops.
Something else no-one seems to consider is the vastly larger number of "refueling" stations required if most cars are electric, each car has to stop for 10x longer, at shorter intervals...
What parts of Europe? Never saw that driving in England, Germany, or Amsterdam... as a tourist haven't seen that in Rome, Stockholm, Oslo, or again any other large european city I've even been in.
Some would argue that if you can't see the road, you shouldn't be driving.
You shouldn't start driving.
But you should keep driving if it means the difference between arriving at shelter for the night or risking sleeping in a car in a blizzard with extremely low temperatures, with the constant worry another car might hit yours.
Not in any city I've ever driven in. Who leaves parking lights on when they leave the car? Not people who want to start he car again, that's who.
white lines would fix that
It irritates me when it's hard to tell between the grey pavement and the grey road
With enough rain, there is no grey, no brown. Just water.
I'm a fan of getting rid of streetlights but...
There is one way in which I can see they make things definitely less safe, and that is clearly indicating where the edges of the roads are in really bad weather - in a driving snow or rainstorm, there have been times I've been really happy to have the lights on other sides confirming where the road was, because it was not possible to see that clearly through the windshield.
The people who died do not have to be *in* the cars, they could have been pedestrians that would have been visible to the cars at farther distances than without the streetlights.
> That's cute. You think that actual benefits of GMOs mean anything to the people listening to all the FUD that gets spread about them.
My main objection to GMOs is that they transfer rights from individuals to large corporations.
The "science" aspect is entirely a side show to distract from that.
Well, the pink slime scandal was all about chemicals used in processing that weren't disclosed despite the fact that they remained in the end product in sufficient quantities to make them smell rank.
There are other additives that are in American foods and are unlabeled while being banned in other countries. Some of these are also relevant to some portion of the population that are sensitive to them.
Some people can even smell the farm chemicals on produce if you concentrate them through juicing.