Sigh... this issue is so bloody simple to resolve.
1. Default to a default set of morals, which include a reasonable (but not excessive) degree of self-sacrifice - based around the sort of decisions a "typical" driver would make.
That sounds anything but simple.
Yes it is, it's all about reusing existing quality code, such as face recognition libraries and Wisconsin's Prison-Sentencing Algorithm. I wonder how many repeat offenders there are in 10 average pedestrians.
the design team removes all unnecessary design. For example, the pages on Gov.UK – the central portal – don’t have any pictures on them. This is because they distract from the information on the page, and user research showed that they reduced the clarity.
“It’d be nice if they like it, don’t get me wrong, but liking is not really a useful metric.” Instead his team looked to see if users have completed an online transaction, or stopped halfway through. Equally, did they find the information they needed and leave a webpage, or did they have to search for more information?
As opposed to having graphical designers design web sites.
Here are couple more articles. The level of government sponsored propaganda in Sweden is reaching pretty unprecedented levels
How on earth can this be tagged as informative?
The first article discusses possible responses to real growing tensions with Russia. The second is a neo-nazi website, which either tells something about the poster or that he just blindingly googled some crap.
39 digits of pi will let you calculate a sphere the size of the observable universe with an error the width of a single hydrogen atom.
42 digits should have sufficed for God during Creation then.
One of the most unique features of Picasa is the facial recognition system....
Yes, by now Google recognizes the the face of 20% of the worlds population. I don't know if that is cool or scary. Mission accomplished?
It's not even as if Java is a huge security problem today. It's effectively been click-to-play by default in all major browsers for a long time, and the plug-in itself then has a bunch more security safeguards before it will trust remote code to do just about anything.
Agree. Expensive enterprise software often relies on applets, that's the way it is and how it will remain for some years.
Now if Java or browsers had the ability to whitelist Java applets, then for an enterprise with control over its own applets, I actually don't see any particular security problem with applets running within a browser. Why not allow enterprises to run software they control and trust?
I just checked my IP address and it's 192.168.1.102.
That explains my IP address conflicts. Thanks a lot!
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