Then maybe we should change the law.
Then maybe we should change the law.
What have you done so far? Who is working on it? Who is funding it?
What people really want is for air travel to be cheaper, not faster. I think the best measure of performance of commercial airliners is revenue -- they're COMMERCIAL airliners.
You should look at military or experimental aircraft if you're interested in other performance aspects of aircraft design.
I think the worst case is that VR is only interesting for gamers. Even then, VR will "take off" and not fade away. Some gamers always seem to have money available and will always upgrade to the latest and greatest.
Digitization of small objects doesn't really seem all that problematic. I think taking multiple pictures with different colors and intensities of light could help correct for many surface types.
On the other hand, 2026 seems optimistic for capturing the real world. So much of the human brain is focused on figuring out what we're seeing that I don't think we'll be able to reduce it to a few clever algorithms.
new and delete don't generally make system calls. The system call is brk(), and it's only needed to resize the heap. The C and C++ runtimes also allocate a large heap at startup, and will only resize it when it approaches exhaustion.
Basically, the entire point of your post is lost because it is based on a misunderstanding.
I'm doing product shots. It's really astonishing. It's like I've built the transporter from Star Trek.
Anyone interested in this, and wanting good results, should check out Agisoft PhotoScan.
It's being rendered at around that rate as well.
The VR software includes some ability to shift an already rendered frame because of head tracking, the same approach could probably be used to compensate for eye motion. I'm not sure how much an eye really moves in 1/60th of a second. It also has a micro-stutter that is probably fairly unpredictable. Gross motor movement takes a while to start and stop, so the viewport of the next frame can generally be calculated with reasonable accuracy.
I saw the BLS stats, but i don't think you're right. The median tenure of the workforce is increasing. The length of tenure is highly related to age, and the workforce is aging.
What you really need to see is if the tenure time is actually increasing across age bands and not just for the overall workforce. Here's a somewhat dated analysis (compare figure 1 and figure 2): http://www.frbsf.org/economic-...
You can see the overall tenure is increasing, but the tenure of each age subgroups are actually declining. It's just the change of the population in the subgroups has dominated the results. This is called Simpson's Paradox: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/S...
So the truth is that for any given age, job tenure was higher in the past. As they say, "lies, damned lies, and statistics."
Offense is in the eye of the beholder which basically means communication is forbidden except after it has already happened. How can you think that there is any free speech left?
I think you're exaggerating D's success.
The person being quoted was being quoted as an unrelated independent expert. Having a recognizable (at least in one of the domains) name would certainly help for that.
People use most of their energy during non-sunlit times during the winter in Central Europe. It's primarily heating from gas, not electricity usage. This is why they care about Russia who is the only possible gas supplier.
The answer the the question is actually incredibly simple. Switch to electricity. It's more efficient to heat homes burning natural gas at a electricity generating plant and using heat pumps than to burn the gas directly on premise. Gas is not the only suitable fuel for electrical generation, so the monopoly can be broken by switching the power plants to coal/wind/nuclear. This is a fairly capital expensive proposition, but on-site solar heat production in the European winter is pure wishful thinking.
Which proprietary database vendor would that be?
"Now this is a totally brain damaged algorithm. Gag me with a smurfette." -- P. Buhr, Computer Science 354