Do you count infiniti?
Do you count infiniti?
You think the unions would allow it anyway?
We have high unemployment because the government has become an overwhelming drain on the economy.
The remote start on a coworker's car would set off the panic alarm on a different vehicle. Wouldn't want that happening at 70mph
Just like the use of SSIDs eliminates problems with wifi signals interfering with each other.
(To the sarcasm impaired, go lick a brick).
I agree. When I speed, it's mostly because the drive is kinda boring otherwise. If I could occupy myself with something other than driving, I'd happily do so.
Of course, even better would be eliminating the drive completely and telecommuting. Why isn't that being encouraged more?
If traffic is heavy enough that "no one is going to let him change lanes", that's probably a fair tactic and is fairly unlikely to cause issues since heavy traffic tends to be slower anyway. If he's doing it 1-2 miles early on an empty road (as I see some do), that's bad driving.
As is "Slower traffic keep right" (depending on jurisdiction).
Slowing down traffic during congestion appears to work for human drivers. Presumably it gives them more time to react and discourages people from changing lanes (a major cause of traffic slowdowns and something with positive feedback - when the lane has to stop because someone barged in, someone 50 yards back will barge into the next lane).
With automated vehicles, faster speeds means shorter journey time so less cars on the road at any point in time. So slowing down during congestion may not be indicated (except where necessary to ensure safety).
This is true except that they are greatly exacerbated by people not merging in an orderly manner and people changing lanes unnecessarily causing flowing traffic to have to stop.
Take that, Yale!
Back in the 8-bit days, there were text-adventure toolkits (Quill for example). What with Scumm-vm out there, it's surprising something similar hasn't turned up for graphic adventures.
I still mourn for QAOP. I don't think that works too well with a mouse though.
I mean they need to be ignored. Which will lead to the arrest and trial of those breaking them and then a run up the appeals process. Very messy and unpleasant.
It's an interesting question. The simple answer is that for most purposes, you probably can exchange a little security for convenience and allow automatic key exchange. As long as there is a more secure option available should one need it, that may be enough as long as expectations are managed. Maybe have emails be indicated as semi-secure unless a public key has been manually verified.
As to verification, it may just need work on some encoding. An MD5 fingerprint is 16 hex pairs. Make each pair represented by a specific picture say and it would be easy to verify over the phone or via a printed picture.
"Go to Heaven for the climate, Hell for the company." -- Mark Twain