It's more accurate to say that the citizens of Chicago get to keep $17 million of their money that is annually stolen from them by the city.
Alright, even though Google is a thing that you should know how to use by now, I'll go ahead and bite.
Samsung Pay is an electronic payment method similar to Apple Pay or Android Pay. It comes pre-loaded on high-end Samsung phones. One of its key differentiators is that it can use the MST magnetic coil in the back of the phone to mimic swiping your physical credit card through a card reader. This means it works at all of those terminals that don't yet have NFC readers built-in. Given the (relative) lack of market penetration for NFC-capable card readers, this is a Big Deal. Samsung's decision to push this tech down to lower-end phones (and especially to areas where NFC terminals are largely unheard of, such as India) will undoubtedly help them to grow their user base substantially.
Maybe she could give her bonus to the people whose accounts got hacked through Yahoo's gross incompetence.
Unfortunately, the vast majority of people's first interaction with "VR" is through Google Cardboard, Gear VR, and other Viewmaster methods of holding your cellphone up to your face. That's about as from from actual, immersive 3D VR as you can get. But it's enough to make people go "Hey, this is kind of interesting but why should I pony up $700 for a Vive? This isn't worth $700." and onto the pile of failed tech it goes.
I truly believe that the future of real VR is bright. The potential is limitless. But we're not quite there yet.
I'm not prepared to give up my (and everyone else's) 4th Amendment Rights on the off-chance that we might maybe catch a dirtbag. The cost of making that collar is just too high.
Unnecessary ad hominem is all you have to contribute?
Given that Google Play only has an estimated 2.6 million apps as of December, "gearing up to remove millions of apps" seems like a bit of a stretch. Could we maybe report stories without making up dramatic numbers?
When did we start calling wireless access points "routers"? Oh, sure, I know lots of consumer routers have access points built in, and maybe I'm just being pedantic, but come on already. We already use the word "router" for something and we already had a perfectly good word for "access point". I had to dig through three articles before I learned what the actual problem was.
If you have access to it and can know who has it and where it is you can probably get an officer to come with you and knock on a door.
I think you would be astonished at how difficult it is to get the police to react or respond to petty theft calls. Even if you hand them everything they need to make an arrest.
She also said that NSID shifted attention to other projects and basically forgot that it had promised to build a canine mind-reader. “We missed a lot of emails, so we’re really sorry about that,” Mazetti says. “We had a restructuring at the company, and we had an absent-minded engineer in charge.”
No, you ignored a lot of e-mails. You had people trying to contact you for two years. "Missing e-mails" is believable when it's less than five. It's really not necessary to continue lying to your backers.
Ok, I've made a note in your permanent file.
I only use Edge to log into Microsoft services
You're lucky. Half the Microsoft services I log into won't render properly on Edge. They may have been fixed recently, but I've already moved on to browsers that work.
Seriously, those are pretty big non-answers to be giving to your investors.
Let's all just change to Swatch Internet Time while we're at it. It's equally idiotic, but it's also metric!
In the future, you're going to get computers as prizes in breakfast cereals. You'll throw them out because your house will be littered with them.