pestilence669 writes: "The 10.4.10 Update is recommended for PowerPC and Intel-based Mac computers currently running Mac OS X Tiger. This update includes general operating system fixes, as well as specific fixes or compatibility updates for the following applications and technologies:
- RAW camera support - Mounting and unmounting external USB devices - Support for 3rd party software applications - Security updates
Mac OS X 10.4.10 Update (Intel) SHA-1 Digest: MacOSXUpd10.4.10Intel.dmg= 0d3abab73af3370699bbe5389513511a1ba8b8fd"
JBoom writes: The Duct Tape Server was build entirely from four rolls of gray Nashua duct tape, a quarter roll of translucent 3M duct tape, and these computer components: Pentium P4 2.4 GHz, Intel SFF Motherboard, 1GB twinned DDR RAM, 80GB SATA HDD, 350W PSU, CDROM and (2) 80mm LED fans.
kremvax writes: CORRECTION: In reference to my slashdot article: http://hardware.slashdot.org/article.pl?sid=07/06/ 20/2233224
Since I originally took both the headline and paraphrased quote directly from MrFuture.com, where I discovered the story, I think it might be better karma if I mention the link to their release, or at least have
MrFuture writes instead of kremvax writes, I'd hate for that to go uncredited, or unlinked. Thanks, Kremvax
"It's a field day for robotics hackers everywhere, as NASA releases the first installment of their CLARAty reusable robotic software framework to the public. According to the JPL press release, these modules contain everything from math infrastructure to device drivers for common motors and cameras, and computer vision, image, and 3D processing."
IdaAshley writes: With recent advances in frameless transparent windows for Linux desktop now you can use Perl, Ghosd, and some network programming to display on-screen overlays of text and graphics based on messages from your local system and remote computers. Define custom images, font sizes, and colors to convey information integrated with your desktop.
Mav writes: "I was recently asked to host a website for free in return for a lot of advertising. After querying them about how they knew the site would produce traffic they stated the site was going to be running PHPProxy (an open source web proxy). The traffic was a result of him and his contacts (nearly one thousand of them) using the site to bypass his school's firewall in order to view their MySpace pages and get access to their MSN messengers. Given all the attention social networking sites have recently received and the various laws attempting to block or control access to them I feel guilty and unsure making this available. Are there legal implications that I need to worry about? Could I be held liable if one of the students got in trouble? Most importantly, what's the moral thing to do?"