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Everything is ultimately headed over IP. BBC3 is a good brand with which to pioneer this with it's relatively young and tech-savy demographic. Once "smart" TVs start living up to their name you'll be able to watch it just as you do now over DVB.
Whilst their siblings worked in the mills because they were small enough to crawl into the machinery and would be lucky if they came out alive?
Sure, we have moved on from child labour, but it took time and social / economical development to achieve. Why should we then suddenly impose our current position upon a developing nation?
Or are they just perfecting COPY / PASTE?
1) Google "How do I do X in Y?"
2) Click result in position #1
5) GOTO 1
What do they do? I would have thought this is one business that could almost be run in the cloud with no human involvement (apart from the tweeters)...
C*O and Senior Management: 20
Middle Management: 10
being the future?
To: firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com
Subject: Self driving cars
And you thought building a search engine created previously unheard of legislative scenarios.
If I ran a transport network, I wouldn't bother with barriers - just occasional ticket checks / smart card validation and upon failure it's a £1,000,000 fine.
...of my motor skills.
That'll be RSI in your thumb.
If you haven't already you'll soon develop a callus on your little finger where your smartphone normally sits.
They know every website you've visited that has a "Tweet" or "Follow Me" button on it, so could easily target ads based on that - doesn't involved reading your browser history at all.
I keep hearing astonishment at how so much web traffic can be stored with relative ease.
Sure, it's going to be a lot of data, but a whole lot of that data is duplication, and where there is duplication there can be compression. And where it's not, even at level 6/7 you can identify significant commonality (facebook user home page) and simply store the delta.
It's not like they're storing every byte sent and received by every Internet user at all.
Sometimes, too long is too long. - Joe Crowe