That's true, but when compared to the source material, the movies (even good ones) tend to pale. I guess when making them out of something which contains much less story than a book (such as a game), there isn't really any good way to come up with good movie content.
Skype calls and IM worked out of the box on the N900 since day one. What are you talking about?
The video calls are new. I've just tested them and they work with skype and gmail with no issues. I haven't tried SIP video yet, though.
Probably you'd see a similar distribution, but shifted somewhat to the right. Although we have our share of stupid people making stupid comments here, head over to youtube, digg, or some other "wider audience" site and you'll find whole new levels of stupidity.
from the survival-of-the-grooviest dept.
maccallr writes "The DarwinTunes experiment needs you! Using an evolutionary algorithm and the ears of you the general public, we've been evolving a four bar loop that started out as pretty dismal primordial auditory soup and now after >27k ratings and 200 generations is sounding pretty good. Given that the only ingredients are sine waves, we're impressed. We got some coverage in the New Scientist CultureLab blog but now things have gone quiet and we'd really appreciate some Slashdotter idle time. We recently upped the maximum 'genome size' and we think that the music is already benefiting from the change."
JLester writes: Wired Magazine has an interview this month with Hans Reiser (of the ReiserFS journaling file system for Linux) from prison. It contains more details about the murder case against him. Some of the questions still go unanswered though.
Deeply_Pipelined writes: From Earth's tallest point, the message was understandably breathless.
"We made it to the top!" Samantha Larson told her mother via satellite phone Thursday after reaching the summit of Mt. Everest. "Now all we have to do is make it back down."
Larson, 18, of Long Beach, became one of the youngest people to scale the 29,035-foot peak, reaching the summit with a group that included her father, David Larson, 51, an anesthesiologist at Long Beach Memorial Medical Center.
The honors graduate of Long Beach Polytechnic High School put off her start as a freshman at Stanford by a year to scale some of the world's highest mountains.
Here is the link: