Hell you've probably got one of those vibrating-comb gyroscopes in there too, they have had those for quite some time and they are usually included in typical "accelerometer" chips.
better conductor = less heat for same voltage = more voltage = more stable clocks at higher speeds = win
... or the traffic authority could just install static monitors. Like what they already do in some places...
Hey, Drone Wars would give us something to do while we sit on the parking lot er I75...
Now in the woods this would be great for scouting prospective camping/hunting areas prior to venturing out.
That's actually a great idea - these would be great for wildlife management/observation. Choppers are loud, these are nowhere nearly as loud.
urge... to kill... rising...
My favorite is when the camera would go off when -nobody- was in the intersection, entering, or leaving.
Yes. I've seen that.
In corollary, mine (also extended family) are some of the best people I know, and I have never had a single problem with any LEO.
Typically a quick pulse of the high-beams does just that anyway, as the lows turn off and there's a short gap before the high-beams are at full brightness.
Unfortunately because of the "false positives" the list now has zero validity - unless the specifics of someone's inclusion on the list is visible.
Apparently there's some problems with that method or it's a pain in the rear to do so.
This new method seems to offer promise to be both cheap and easy to do so at scale.
The "fun" thing about cancer is that it typically kills after it's possible to breed. There's little selective pressure because of that - while there is still some (for social animals like us at least), it's not that strong.
Patient dies, tumor dies (eventually)
I call bullshit:
Copied right from
"-rwxr-xr-x. 1 person staff 744K Nov 11 2010 gpg"
Packed with upx --best: (note this runtime unpacks, there is no loader library etc)
"-rwxr-xr-x. 1 person staff 327K Jan 19 05:40 gpg"
I should note this is a static binary.
Life would be so much easier if we could just look at the source code. -- Dave Olson