Do these filters have to be installed on internet connected cars?
Of course! Doubly-so if you are a gluteophile.
After all, you wouldn't want anyone to die from auto-erotic ass-fixation...
484 posts • joined 6 May 2011
Yes there is, but the House can clear the gallery if they so please.
Vomiting has also been cited as an infraction that may result in a ban now, but only under certain circumstances – specifically, excessive alcohol consumption.
Yes indeed, if you're too drunk to stop yourself from vomiting then you clearly belong behind the wheel of your own vehicle, not safely in the back of an Uber.
Rick and Morty, Season 1 Episode 11 - In the "B" plot of the episode, Jerry and Beth go to a Titanic themed attraction with a full-size replica of said boat designed to recreate the famous events of 1912. However despite repeated assurances that the ship is un-unsinkable, everything goes wrong and the Titanic spectacularly fails to hit the iceberg much to the disappointment of all aboard.
AKA the Stereoscope (sometimes erroneously referred to as a "Stereopticon.")
Features [...] include rolling data over into a "piggybank" – where you can use it at any point in the next three years
Wow, I remember using "time banks" on BBSes in the early to mid 1990s.
Amazing how things can change so much yet stay the same...
I'd like to point out that donations to the Internet Archive, which is a 501(c)(3) charitable organization, are deductible (to the fullest extent allowed by law) from your US Federal Income taxes.
People want more control over their own photos, words and music when dealing with a giant content harvester like Facebook, not less.
This isn't a legislative or executive issue - this is a problem with Facebook's (et al) "Terms and Conditions."
The existing copyright laws *already* give you absolute full control over your own original works but in order to use most (if not all) of these sorts of services you are required to give up that control.
And given how popular Facebook is, people would seem to be generally ignorant of this or else just don't give a shit.
First was "Title of the Song" by Davinci's Notebook which is essentially a lyrics template for a certain genre of pop song. (Lyrics here)
The second was Orwell's Ninteen Eight-Four. If I remember correctly Minitrue had a machine that generated songs called a "versificator."
Think about it - do you really want to see a Florence city street that is filled with flashing signs and golden arches? Is that why tourists visit it every year?
I mean, what's the point in going abroad if you're just another tourist carted 'round in busses surrounded by mindless sweaty oafs from Kettering and Boventry, complaining about the tea "Oh, they don't make it properly here, do they? Not like at home." And once a day there's an excursion to the local Roman Ruins to buy cherry-aid and melted ice cream and bloody Watney's Red Barrel...
First, isn't Mars' gravity something like .4G? Would the reported decrease in muscle mass even matter once you got there given the ~60% reduction in weight?
Second, why can't NASA just develop a training regiment that will build up these muscles whilst the astronauts are still on Earth? That way when they lose some of their muscle mass they're still at or above the "normal" range and once on Mars they can resume the training in anticipation of the return trip. Seems like the cheapest and simplest possible solution to me.
Let's see, about $1,000 for a decent 4k TV, about $1,000 for the rest of the hardware (computery-bits, touch interface, camera, etc.), and we'll go crazy here and allocate $1,000 for all the software that Google provides.
I guess the other $3,000 is to make it reassuringly expensive?
With all these Blockchains out there we're obviously going to need a Blockchain-Blockchain to track changes in all the other Blockchains.
As for when we will all be attending the local multiplex and putting on our headsets, well, that is still some distance away.
I don't think that this will ever happen, at least not on any large scale. You might see a few VR movie parlors open up here and there but these will not last very long IMHO. Why would I bother to go to out to a public space full of other people just to put on a headset that completely isolates me from said space and people?
It's sort of the point of VR that you get to go somewhere without actually going anywhere.
With a fabric cover, available in three shades, this is essentially a means of strapping a phone to your face and immersing yourself in VR content.
So I take this phone with a nice explody-possible battery and I put it real close to my eyes in an enclosed container made of flammable material?
What could possibly go wrong?
No no no... They're just dead and in hell.
You know, because they played D&D in the 1980s.
What is currently called the Internet of Things should more rightly be called "Putting Things on the Internet." A proper "Internet of Things" would be devices in my house that communicate with *each other* and receive instructions from me via the Internet through a managed gateway device attached to my router.
At no point should any of these devices ever get direct unfettered access to the Internet for reasons which should be obvious if you read this article.
This is already happening.
How does the character think of itself in a way that you can relate to? What is its childhood?
Jesus tap-dancing Christ, when did Google become the Sirius Cybernetics Corporation?
I do not want to have conversations *with* my phone - I want to find out what the weather forecast is or check my email or whatever and then have it shut the hell up.
Because they'll want to gouge out their eyes and thus be unable to use their phones?
If it were me, I'd have renamed it to "lettuce_encrypt.sh".
But not over the horizon...
It's the "limited" part that is now being violated.
Well *technically*, it *is* limited, even if they keep extending it. (See also "Eldred v. Ashcroft")
Even assuming that this extension continues unabated (perhaps some sort of copy-right extending robots can take over once the lawyers all die?), the sun will eventually consume the Earth in roughly 4.5 billion years.
Or in the worst-case scenario if we've arranged for some off-planet backup lawyers to be cached somewhere safe, the heat-death of the universe will arrive in about 10^100 years; ironically this is "one googol" years from now.
You use MD5 Hash!
It's not very effective...
these things need to be done quicker as it took year from buying the vehicle to getting the recall notice
To be fair, Honda probably did not have several million spare airbags sitting in a warehouse somewhere. Nor did they have millions of service technicians qualified to install all of them at once.
So they did it in stages/groups of however many they thought they could reasonably manage at once while not making it take too long for any one group.
But then I realized that I too will one day grow older...
Or die trying.
The placebo affect works in animals too.
Sorry but no, not really:
In general, for a placebo response to occur, it would seen require that the patient being treated recognize that there is an intentional effort to treat. Animals would appear to lack the ability to comprehend such intentions (other than they may not like a particular intervention). As such, animals would not be able to participate in placebo-generating experiences.
[Source: Is There a Placebo Effect for Animals?]
I'll agree that cars in America have a 3% utilization implying that 97% of the time the car is idle.
The problem here is the fallacy that this is some sort of artificial limit - cars are used 3% of the time because that's how much we use cars each day. Once the rush-hour traffic gets to work or home then the vast majority of drivers are basically done driving.
Or in other words, most cars are idle most of the time because we don't need a lot of cars most of the time. The limited number of people who can take advantage of an idle car during non-commuting hours is very low compared to the number of idle cars available. At best your car will drop you off at work in the morning and then return home for your spouse/child/whatever to use before it picks you up again after your shift ends. It's highly unlikely that you'll hire it out to randos; with such a potentially high supply and low demand the price will be too low to be worth the bother.
NASA spent millions on developing a pen
Actually NASA paid only $2.95 each for the original "Space Pens" they used (about $21 in 2016 dollars.)
I'm sure the best possible name (obviously "spider.web") will already be taken so there's really no point is there?
what's known in law enforcement circles as an “ass call”.
In the States this is colloquially known as a "butt dial."
Iodine 131 has a half-life of ~8 days so there's basically none of it left in the exclusion zone.
I can't imagine the number of Hail Mary's this guy is going to have to go through.
Um, zero? He's Presbyterian, not Catholic.
The difference is that Uber tells you "go to this location and take this person somewhere else" and if you don't do it, Uber will stop hiring you. They also set prices as they see fit.
eBay pretty much does not care what you sell or to whom you sell it or even if you sell the item elsewhere before the auction ends so long as you operate within the law and pay them the listing fees. You are also free to set whatever price you like.
The offer price is supposedly £17 per share, which currently amounts to ~US$22.55.
ARMH is currently trading around US$66 which is nearly 3x the officer price.
So am I an idiot or is everyone else?
Think Zip car. You call them up they deliver the car and you pay for the time . They even pay for the gas and insurance.
Still not ride sharing - that's called "renting a car."
PS: You ARE paying for the gas and insurance. What you meant to say was that they don't charge you *separately* for gas and insurance.
Only two of the Atom branded chips (N270 and N280) are 32-bit (IA32) only.
All other CPUs produced under that moniker are 64-bit (AMD64.)
So if I'm a new VoD startup, how do I compete with Foxtel's cosy arrangement with Telstra?
You call them up and get your own arrangement.
Let's face it, unless you're trying to set up a YouTube type of service (that is, user provided videos), the only real barrier to entry for creating a Video On Demand service is the cost of licensing the content. The internet connection(s) are probably the least expensive part.
I hate those things least of all for the fact that they use a combined data and power cable that is NOT user replaceable.
The real news here is that if you have a dog and a gullible enough sheriff you too can have $10,000.