... and old word for the 'Chevy Truck Access Method'. Rather Mainframe-ish for this audience, though.
557 posts • joined 14 Jun 2010
... and old word for the 'Chevy Truck Access Method'. Rather Mainframe-ish for this audience, though.
It wasn't about water fountains in NC in the 1960s. It wasn't about bathrooms in NC in 2016. The laws need to project a sense of decency and agree to deal with issues that need to be addressed.
NASA doesn't have a funded project that plans to return to Saturn, right now. They are focussing on Mars, Europa, Asteroids and near-Earth measurements. Things always change, especially when commercial lift begins to deliver more non-NASA payloads for 'basic research'...
Then you don't understand the offering from cloud providers. They dominantly provide virtualized Intel platforms with Windows or Linux. Faaaaaaaaaaar from mainframes....
Heart failure (CHF) and Heart Attach (MI) both CLEARLY affect the heart. They are REALLY different things, though. CHF does not typically take down 1/3 of its victims with its initial detection. MI really DOES end up with 1/3 of initial detection resulting in death.
CHF is what this study works on. GREAT, it is a very important thing. MI has different causes and aren't referenced in the article, so why is the title about Heart Attacks?
You need to compare similar systems before drawing conclusions. The Russians have famously tried their Gemini-like (Vostok) rocket systems vastly beyond what NASA did with Titan. It evolved into Soyuz, but kept the manned vessels in LEO for 54 years, now.
NASA redirected its basic research prime work to Apollo immediately after their FIRST Mercury/Redstone manned launch. Russia tried Energia for ONE launch, but it was unsuccessful and shortly abandoned. Russia has NEVER gotten a large rocket to 'work'.
Russia has also kept Proton in its quiver, but has never qualified it for manned use. It has a track record of severe failures 10 percent of the time, too. Proton is 4-5 times the lift of Soyuz, no where near the 25-30 times Soyuz for Saturn.
It is MUCH harder to build big rockets for manned work, especially for Lunar or Martian missions.
As part of the 1998 ISS agreement, the orbit of ISS is inclined 50+ degrees from the celestial equator. That was a special dispensation to the Russians to enable more Russian monitoring and cheaper Russian launches. NASA would have MUCH preferred a ZERO degree orbit.
That being said, at least the Russians exploited the arrangement.
Von Braun did not get a job on American rocketry until 1957. The Redstone and Titan ICBM projects (even the F-1, which became central to Saturn V) predated this time. He was reviled for his wait-and-be-sure approach with Redstone rockets for project Mercury. There WAS a way for the USA to get someone in space before Russia, but his cautiousness caused the USA to not-risk a person on the March 1961 Mercury/Redstone successful launch. The next one would be May. The Russians launched in April.
He was part of a team for Apollo (started RIGHT after the May 1961 Redstone launch). He had nothing to do with the capsule and his design for LEM was merged with others. The second & third stage (HydroLOX) rockets were mainly outside of his control, too. He had a LOT to do with adapting F-1 to Saturn V and refining the RP-1/LOX design. None of the electronics was derived from German technology.
He stood on his head and did a LOT of work, but he was a member of a team.
He did care VERY little for the human cost at Peenemünde
Suffice it to say that, in the northeastern US, true end-to-end carrier diversity is QUITE available. There are resellers that vend a mixture of circuits (usually to meet a price). Certainly the internet can have surprising conduit non-diversity. Most companies do business with backup circuits that have clear carrier separation, though.
The picture that accompanies the article would leave one to infer that NOTHING was accessible in the Washington-Philadelphia-NewYork-Boston megopolis. That simply isn't true. If you have carrier diversity, you wouldn't have been affected at all.
I get it that the press ALWAYS cites noisy dissenters for less-mature aircraft (e.g. A350). F-35 will be much cheaper to operate than F-22. F-22's special paint and other stealth technology is quite expensive to maintain (not quite as bad a space shuttle 'tiles', but it give you the idea). F-35 is more practical, in that regard.
F-35 is not going to 'linger', like A-10 did. It is designed to function in contested airspace, where A-10 is VERY susceptible to Drones and faster Aircraft. ISIS has been getting quite good with Drones, that is why you don't hear much about A-10 in the middle east, these days.
Harrier is a completely different thing than A-10. A-10 is just very susceptible whenever other aircraft or drones are nearby. It drags refueling craft within 250 miles of the warzone, too. It is NOT useless, just becoming more limited in scope. A-35 and Drones are supposed to take-on this work, but they will do it very differently.
There are no more Hawker Siddeleys in active service, since the late 1980s.
@Dial, the Constitution enabled slavery. It did not allow women to vote in elections (statements about their eligibility to serve as electors and representatives miss this key point). Remember that the first 10 amendment showed that other foundational requirements were not met with the original Constitution.
@Dial, these municipal ISPs are solely about public WiFi. They are NOT about wired broadband, to the public.
@frj, for the USA, this one, they aren't declaring state supremecy. They are advising that a general ruling by the FCC goes beyond the FCC's charter. The FCC can still force a break in the logjam, they will just need to use a bigger hammer and o get on-the-street wifi available label with reluctant providers. New competition for frequency awards and federal rights-of-way will just be used, while the consumers wait...
Ownership of the telco or cable franchise is VERY different now than it was in 1996. The telco/cable poles are on city property. My company was successful in getting right-of-way to run scores of fibers over miles of poles, without paying cable or telco. Long distance fiber providers are competing with the entrenched monopolies and winning their share of the business. One city has strung up a few hundred hotspots for city-wifi. The cable provider has 100,000+ hotspots over a four state area. When I do venture into NYC, people are using their handhelds for many video servic s, even in the subway. Making noncompetitive monopolies obsolete is happening.
The FCC tried to engender compliance with promises made when spectrum, etc. was awarded. Dozens of towns do this local-WiFi-ISP thing, across the nation. Somehow, this state has a law to prevent it. The court is just telling the FCC to use its BIG hammer, if it needs to get ISP service for this population. Lawyers are getting rich and consumers are being denied access. The FCC uses its big hammer SOMEWHERE every year.
The UK has certainly made it a priority to solve THAT issue... Baby/bathwater
Read my first entry in this stream. It is DIRECTLY from the inside of the article.
What color is the sky in your world? The judge decided what I said, NOT the broad thing that the Reg said. That the FCC lacks the authority to enable municipal ISP services when state law prohibits them. The Reg decided to make it a larger victory of states' right over federal restrictions. It isn't. I gave the counter example of FCC always winning on most of its rulings, so long as it is ruling within its domain (frequency, power, ICC right-of-way, etc.).
It is clearly NOT what they said. Read the text. It IS how the Reg bumper-stickered it. Change enough words from a true statement and you can make it into a false one.
But now those providers face loss of their spectrum and right-of-way allocations. This is just raising the stakes and assuring their eventual confrontation at THOSE levels. They should have taken their medicine before challenging this...
People talk like that in Cali, all the time. THEY have OVER 500 AMENDMENTS to their constitution. It is a hideous interpretive farce. Others that go for the basic constitution are fomenting a return to slavery and property's-owner ONLY voting (don't even think of women voting, in any case).. I don't get why this would be attractive...
this is about direct-to-consumer Wi-Fi. There were spectrum sales (by the FCC, never by towns or states) with commitments to downstream public services, like WiFi. The FCC can revoke the spectrum awards. It happens ever year, for some. As to wired communications, that is a mix of private/regional/state/federal authorization. Almost nobody owns all the property that their wires traverse. Those right-of-ways can be revoked in many ways.
Hmmm, misses the point of the ruling by a LOT. This court felt that enabling municipal ISP ownership was outside the FCC's charter. Rulings that force states to adhere to frequency and power settings have NEVER been deemed to be outside the FCC's domain.
IBM is changing the way that it relates to its people. It isn't a sudden change, but it has gone to new levels. A friend of mine did a 500 person presentation at Share in the USA and he was laid off 3 days later. The presentation was not the issue. There is just a LOT of stuff happening in parallel with business-building processes at IBM.
Juno is orbiting in the long cycles for a couple of years. Some of these pictures will be uber impressive. Most of what it does will be non-visual, though. NASA is trying to resolve much about Jupiter's liquid/solid middle. They want to find out much more about its magnetosphere, too.
I agree with others that this merger won't be delayed by the Article 50 work. UK will be out of the EU by November 2018. They will just hedge their bets by doing "disaster recovery" infrastructure in Amsterdam, or something like that. Nobody expects the major EU capital market to be outside the EU, for very long.
NO NEED to make stuff up any more. This guy was is VERY BAD shape before he threatened the officers. He had stabbed his dog with a kitchen knife. He then stabbed himself, too. He was outside his house behaving erratically, holding his bleeding dog.
That much has several sources...
The officers report that he was pounding his head against glass when they tried to stop him. He still had the knife. They tased him, to try to sedate him. He had lost WAY more blood than they already knew.
Hitting a man with baton or physical weapoons when he appears disoriented doesn't work. The knife kept them from gang-tackling him, too.
It is a BAD result that the officers made every attempt to avoid, This man did public service in the military and found himself unable to cope with his life. He has my prayers.
Speculation of the officer's decision need more detail. Tasters have been lethal in both medical and skin-topical issues. In American police training for tasters, the officer gets to receive a Taser shot, so they understand what the device is.
There is a website that shows all 'known' launches scheduled for June to December:
Because they knew that that would excite the Europeans! It is gone now, pop-pop...
After the 2009 test of the Ares rocket development, Constellation was stopped, altogether. Ares is nowhere to be found. Orion was resurrected with SLS, but the funding was shifted to Commercial lift. Commercial cargo has been working since 2012. Ares wouldn't have been ready until 2017, at best. Commercial manned lift is on track for manned testing in 2017 and ISS deliveries in 2018.
Bigelow has been orbiting a primitive POC (with video feed) that is still aloft. Genesis 1 & 2. This is a much more hardened device that will be evaluated for robustness and radiation protection. It will show if certain lightweight material can be MORE protective that currently used metal-structures in the ISS. Parts of the ISS have been using hybrid hard/soft protection for years.
Genesis 1&2 did have 'scares' within their first year (solar flare). The new test is MUCH better instrumented. It really would reduce the lift-weight and potentially do a much better job than the traditional stuff. We will see...
This kind of stuff is why NASA was invented. It is about driving basic research when private industry wouldn't do it, themselves. It is terrific that SpaceX brings such an entrepreneurial approach that causes more of this work to enter the commercial sphere FASTER than in recent history.
Actually, there was NOBODY ELSE WOUNDED, at all. Whatever source the writer used must have used, eliminated the information, as cited by the Reg. I was looking for how this 'original research' was justified. It wasn't justified, at all.
There WAS some nasty, WRONG transcription of radio calls during the initial situation. Only the dead guy had a gun. Only the dead guy had ANY wound. Publicizing NASTY sources is just not-good, right?
This article did not say that she had a gunshot wound to her head, just a wound. Do you have a source for your comment?
a news site that posts a TWO YEARS AGO TRIAL RESULT, says that in the article.
They missed the plea deal and they missed that this happened in January 2014.
Great reporting, great work, great defense of their actions...
(there is more, keep defending...)
The plaintiff PLEAD GUILTY, that wasn't in the story. THAT is why the jury was not relevant..
The sentence was determined by the PLEA AGREEMENT. THAT is why the judge's name was not relevant.
THAT is the planet that I am from...
The investigator, prosecutor and jury members had similar involvement. If you are going to name them, have some guts and name them all!
@Geoff, This Bigelow unit is clearly derived from NASA's "TransHab" research in the 1990s. The House of Representatives actually voted a resolution to have NASA 'STOP' developing it and sell the idea to private business in 2000.
That is really the path from basic research to this testable-technology.
It looks like, electronically, the probe has lost its capability. It is far-enough up there that it won't be coming down in the ensuing months, so only the Japanese are in a rush to find out what it is going to do.
It WAS working, so this had to be some kind of external-hit or reorientation misfire. That there appears to be 'other pieces' near it argues more for a fuel-tank malfunction, but LOTS of other things could have happened. You may recall the movie portrayal of such a problem on Apollo 13. It can be very messy.
Good luck to the Japanese on figuring this out and correcting it!
It might have been possible to attain more hardness than the blade. Did they try it?
Amazing the interest in the 95th largest city in the USA. Imagine what happens in Fayette, KY or Henderson, NV!
Why crash Rosetta and give up on Philae? It is not as if it will be really long before they get close to the sun again...
the tiles were a big issue, too. The engines WERE the #1 problem, though.
The wings don't fold, they are permanently bent, no?
What Shuttle told NASA is that 'it is all about the mission' and not-so-much about the design of the craft.
Clearly, ULA has made a great deal out of their 'no failures' approach. The issue with THEM is that they haven't done much to reduce cost and make space more accessible. SpaceX won't get away with a careless approach, but they are 'on their own' to improve stuff, rather than wait for NASA to manage the progress for them.
NASA privatized satellite manufacture in the 1990s, that is what NASA is SUPPOSED to do. NASA is about 'basic research'. They did the FASTRAC activity in the 1990s, while shuttle was still dominating the big-rocket work. FASTRAC was leveraged by SpaceX to build their rockets. SpaceX has done a LOT of own-thinking to improve on FASTRAC, but they never would have gotten capitalized without access to NASA's basic research.
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