Neither does a RFID tag.
Neither does a RFID tag.
But who teaches the AI the meaning of the commentaries?
Yea you are right, that sounds like a plausible way to do it.
A notification will still show up, but the app will probably have time to launch it's malicious payload using a broadcast receiver or such before the user has a chance to do anything about it.
It is also notable in that it is a single clean exploit that does not require multiple chained vulnerabilities to work, the researchers say.
I have a hard time believing that. On Android V8 and the rest of the layout engine run in a restricted sandbox service that has no permissions to install apps.
In addition to exploiting V8 they must be using a separate privilege escalation in the Android userspace or Linux kernel to install the APK, especially if there is no interaction needed like accepting the standard install dialog.
I'm sure curious to hear the real story when Google releases a fix.
More blipverts for the people!
As I explained, 64-bit apps use more RAM, running 32-bit and 64-bit apps together uses more RAM.
If they had stayed with a 32-bit CPU then yes, 2 GB RAM would still be adequate.
To make a car analogy, they put in a bigger engine but didn't upgrade the suspension or brakes. The result is actually a worse car than the previous model because now it's a road hazard.
Okay things: similar screen, same amount of RAM
Putting 2 GB of RAM in a 64-bit device is not OK. They did that in the Nexus 9 and it ran like a dog, an app in the background was a dead app.
The reason is twofold, 64-bit apps use more RAM due to larger pointers (a must) and often larger integers (out of convenience).
The second is that the device needs a second set of 32-bit user space libraries for backwards compatibility. When 64-bit and 32-bit apps run at once both sets of libs need to be loaded in RAM.
Negative things: no OIS (as above), no wireless charging (a deal breaker, for many).
I never used the wireless charging on my Nexus 4, connecting a USB cable is easy, why would i need it?
For my Nexus 5 I finally got a Qi charger out of curiosity and was blown away by the convenience. Just putting the phone down on the nightstand without having to fiddle with a cable was better than I could ever imagine.
Nowadays I have wireless chargers everywhere.I slap myself when I think back on the fact that I could have had it already on the N4.
Sadly, the lack of RAM and wireless charging are show-stoppers for me. I was really looking forward to upgrading my Nexus 5, it's an awesome phone and I was hoping for even more awesomeness from Google.
But it should be pointed out that EU membership did not require Greece to join the monetary union (EMU).
E.g. Sweden stayed out on purpose, and some eastern EU countries had to rocky economies to join in the first place, they are all getting the best of both worlds right now.
Yes, the producers will pay you to use (more) electricity, happens when the cost of stopping and restarting a power-plant is high and demand is low.
A video says more than 1000 words.
The problem is figuring out how to craft a law demanding that. What does it mean to be "relevant" to a bill's stated purpose? For that matter, how does one define the "stated purpose" of a bill?
The obvious answer is, whoever wrote and introduced the bill gets to decide which amendments are relevant.
If a bad bill is introduced and the submitter stonewalls any amendments to improve it then it'll just get voted down.
It is easy to show that adding a term like phi^4 to the energy density, the latter reaches its minimum for a field phi != 0.
And suddenly vacuum isn't empty any more. Why is that? What is the motivation for adding that phi^4 term out of nowhere?