In The Future, You Will Become Yer Smartphone’s Tamagotchi | SeMeN SPeRmS SuPeR SiTe

In The Future, You Will Become Yer Smartphone’s Tamagotchi

  • Did you even know that there was water in the basement of Fukushima II (“Daini”)? And that water needs to be treated to remove the radioactive materials?

    TEPCO fears that the power supply equipments in the basements may degrade from the salt water from tsunami, but if they have been sitting in the salt water for nearly 3 months, they are practically worthless, I would assume.

    Again, a brilliant design by GE, having the power supply in the basement in a nuclear power plant right by the ocean in an earthquake/tsunami-prone country.

  • As technology explodes, humans are not going to be needed so much in the future and will settle back into a life of ease, Mr Wozniak told a business congress on the Gold Coast on Friday.

    “We’re already creating the superior beings, I think we lost the battle to the machines long ago,” he said.

    “We’re going to become the pets, the dogs of the house.”

    He said all of a sudden, true artificial intelligence will creep up on mankind like an accident.

    “Every time we create new technology we’re creating stuff to do the work we used to do and we’re making ourselves less meaningful, less relevant.

    “Why are we going to need ourselves so much in the future? We’re just going to have the easy life,” he said.

  • Yeah I was spending $2,600 a day, for six years, every single day. I don’t know how much that is but if you did the math, wow, I went through a lot of money. If I did the math I’d probably be shocked on how much money I spent, I’d probably punch myself in the face.
  • Play The Classic Colecovision Game Online
  • In other words, you’d have to not only email everyone in Chicago but the entire state of Illinois in order to sell a handful of Viagra bottles. This task may appear daunting and viewed as a wasted of effort, but the process of emailing spam is more efficient than you think. 80% of spam is distributed by botnets; networks of infected computers that unconsciously spread spam, as well as their virus, to contacts found on their host computers. This expanding tree of distribution is much more efficient then an auto-dialer and a hell of a lot more cost effective then hiring telemarketers.

    Yet as efficient as spamming is, clouds appear to be looming over the viral industry, thanks to new research that points to the spammers’ Achilles heel: the triad of banks that handle these transactions. Although spam as we know it could be in trouble, it seems the market of naïve impotent middle age men who are just getting onboard with this whole Internet thing won’t be disappearing anytime soon.

  • According to news reports, NISA now estimates the total amount of radiation released into the atmosphere in the first week of the crisis at 770,000 terabecquerels. This compares with NISA’s previous estimate, released on April 12, of 370,000 terabecquerels for the first month of the crisis. NISA has pointed out that most of the radiation was released in the first week.
  • Despite the US government’s staunch opposition to medical cannabis farms in Oakland and elsewhere, the feds have begun licensing a whole lot of large legal pot grows throughout the country. But this weed is not for cannabis dispensaries and their patients; it’s for Big Pharma.

    The Drug Enforcement Administration told Legalization Nation in an e-mail last week that 55 unnamed companies now hold licenses to grow cannabis in the United States, a fact that contradicts the widespread belief that there is only one legal pot farm in America, operated under the DEA for research purposes. It appears as if the upswing in federally approved pot farming is about feeding the need of pharmaceutical companies who want to produce a generic version of THC pill Marinol and at least one other cannabis-based pill for a wide variety of new uses.

  • Look up in Times Square and you’ll see the earliest version of a banner ad. Real estate developers pay massive sums to secure air rights for the empty space above buildings. Monetizing by building up (as opposed to out) in crowded areas like Manhattan, they also get to dictate what advertisements appear in the air that they control.

    Augmented reality (AR) has made it possible for this same paradigm of advertising to exist via your smartphone. Multiple apps feature the ability for ads to appear on your mobile screen as miniature virtual billboards assigned to GPS coordinates. Brands can tag the real world via this “Outernet,” and if they sponsor the AR browser you’re using, in essence they own the virtual air rights (VARs) for everything you see.

  • Magical tattoos in traditional Cambodia use motifs of animals and ancient scriptures. Tattoo artists invoke prayers before inking the designs on the skin.
  • Mr Smith, 57, first had sex with a car at the age of 15, and claims he has never been attracted to women or men.

    But his wandering eye has spread beyond cars to other vehicles. He says that his most intense sexual experience was “making love” to the helicopter from 1980s TV hit Airwolf.

    As well as Vanilla, he regularly spends time with his other vehicles – a 1973 Opal GT, named Cinnamon, and 1993 Ford Ranger Splash, named Ginger.

    Before Vanilla, he had a five-year relationship with Victoria, a 1969 VW Beetle he bought from a family of Jehovah’s Witnesses.

    But he confesses that many of the cars he has had sex with have belonged to strangers or car showrooms.

  • Get this vintage arcade fix – if you are lucky enough to locate them

    Well before the advent of the modern video game, and even before Space Invaders, Pacman and Pong, arcade games existed for us to entertain ourselves and to spend our money on.

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