The Spy on My Desk­top

From GBR​.COM

Win­dows 10’s warm recep­tion has been sul­lied by con­cerns over data col­lec­tion, usage track­ing and spy­ing, which is enabled in the new oper­at­ing sys­tem by default. In fact, many peo­ple have avoided updat­ing to Win­dows 10 solely due to con­cerns sur­round­ing these issues. We told you how you can opt out of much of these data-​collecting fea­tures, and we also pointed you to six free tools that will help stop other Win­dows 10 func­tions that may com­pro­mise your data. But as it turns out, Win­dows 10 isn’t the only Microsoft oper­at­ing sys­tem col­lect­ing your data with­out your knowledge.

Anti-​gravity propul­sion

Pub­lished on May 31, 2017

Many researchers have sug­gested incor­po­ra­tion of reverse engi­neer­ing of recov­ered extrater­res­trial vehi­cles with the anti-​gravity propul­sion projects had enabled them to con­tinue suc­cess­fully man­u­fac­ture of anti­grav­ity vehi­cles. Branches of the mil­i­tary and defense agen­cies have denied and refuted such claims but there is evi­dence to sug­gest anti­grav­ity vehi­cles are very real.

The writ­ings about the grav­ity con­trol propul­sion research effort had dis­closed the “play­ers” and resources while pru­dently with­hold­ing both the spe­cific fea­tures of the research and the iden­tity of its coor­di­nat­ing body. Pub­li­cized and tele­casted wit­nesses have sug­gested much higher lev­els of suc­cess to the G-​projects than main­stream sci­ence. Research cen­ters are hard at work crack­ing the grav­ity bar­rier. And back­ing the basic research with multi-​million dol­lar secret projects is our air­craft industry.

A.I. With an Atti­tude!

Researchers have shown that machines are inch­ing closer to self-​learning, and per­haps even cop­ping a lit­tle attitude.

Over at Google GOOGL 1.33%, a com­puter pro­gram using a data­base of movie scripts was asked again and again by researchers to define moral­ity. It strug­gles to do so, and in a con­ver­sa­tion recorded by its human engi­neers, becomes exas­per­ated and ends the con­ver­sa­tion by lash­ing out at its human inquisitor.

A.I. (with­out human inter­ven­tion)

If you had been fol­low­ing this site for any amount of years or from the begin­ning then you know there has always been a sec­tion for those things of a tech­ni­cal nature which we get lit­tle infor­ma­tion on. As a pre­view of the story you are about to read form Zero­hedge I think it would be a good idea to review some sto­ries I have posted in the past and shortly after my site was hacked. I’m not say­ing some­one was attempt­ing to sup­press the story to every­one! No by all means, just to some of us.

Future Wear­ables

Intel unveils button-​sized Curie mod­ule to power future wear­ables

Intel has today unveiled Curie, a low-​powered mod­ule no big­ger than a but­ton, as part of its vision to lead in the wear­ables field. Com­pany CEO Brian Krzanich announced the mod­ule, which will be built on a tiny new chip called the Quark SE, dur­ing his keynote at CES in Las Vegas — a year on from announc­ing the Intel Edi­son platform.

The mod­ule incor­po­rates the low-​power 32-​bit Quark micro­con­troller, 384kB of flash mem­ory, motion sen­sors, Blue­tooth LE and battery-​charging capa­bil­i­ties in order to power the very small­est of devices. Intel is hop­ing Curie will prove the flex­i­ble solu­tion design­ers need to cre­ate wear­ables such as rings, pen­dants, bracelets, bags, fit­ness track­ers and even buttons.

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