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 veryhotthread  Author  Topic: Stuff & Nonsense  (Read 151646 times)
WingsofCrystal
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« Reply #4515 on: Jul 11th, 2011, 08:14am »

Geeky Gadgets

Weapon Of Last Resort: The Palm Pistol
By Glenn Santos on Monday 4th April 2011 3:53 pm
in Gadgets


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Pistols of various calibers and sizes have enjoyed an illustrious history. Less illustrious are the smaller pistols that are often the tools of assassins and other unsavory types. Ever heard of the Derringer? Perfect example. It’s a common fixture in American Westerns and is usually carried in ladies’ purses or tucked under a sleeve.

The Palm Pistol above carries on in the same inglorious tradition. Marketed as a defensive weapon to be used as a last resort, the Palm Pistol is still a prototype and alterations might transform the product in the coming months. Given its shape, the single shot .38 Palm Pistol’s has a thumb button for a trigger and can be kept anywhere when not in use. Just try to keep it out of reach from the kids.

Since the Palm Pistol has no safety mechanism, it’s best used when a person absolutely has to defend themselves from an assailant. Considering its dainty size though, why bother? Especially when it only chambers a single round when dozens of cheap and small handguns pack more oomph inside their pocket sized frames. The German Walther PPK of World War 2 renown comes to mind. Still, you never know when a Palm Pistol comes in handy.

The Palm Pistol goes into production later this year. Stay tuned for updates when it hits stores.

http://www.geeky-gadgets.com/weapon-of-last-resort-the-palm-pistol-04-04-2011/

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« Reply #4516 on: Jul 11th, 2011, 7:48pm »

I'm baaaack! grin

Space.com

$30 Million Private Moon Race Gets New Chief


Date: 11 July 2011 Time: 02:30 PM ET

The Google Lunar X Prize, a $30 million private race to the moon, has named a new chief.

Space science veteran Alexandra Hall will oversee the Google Lunar X Prize as its senior director, the X Prize foundation announced today (July 11). Hall is the co-founder and former CEO of Airship Ventures, a company that uses zeppelins for passenger flights, science research and media purposes. She also served as executive director of the Chabot Space & Science Center in Oakland, Calif.

Hall has a degree in astrophysics from the University of Leicester in the United Kingdom. She has written books about space for both children and adults, and she hosted the BBC Television show "Final Frontier."

"Alexandra has proven to be a leader and entrepreneur in the aviation and space industries," said Robert Weiss, vice chairman and president of the X Prize Foundation, in a statement. "Her breadth of experience and passion for space exploration are key to attaining our goal of igniting this new and exciting race to the moon."

The Google Lunar X prize is an international moon exploration challenge to land a robot on the lunar surface, have it travel at least 1,650 feet (500 meters) and send data and images back to Earth. The first privately funded team to do this will receive the $20 million grand prize.

An additional $10 million is set aside for second place and various special accomplishments, such as detecting water, bringing the prize's total purse to $30 million.

The Google Lunar X Prize expires whenever all prizes are claimed (or, failing that, at the end of 2015). Twenty-nine teams are currently in the race.

Hall said she is happy to be onboard.

"I believe that solving today's global challenges requires us to think beyond that which is just outside our window," Hall said. "Potential solutions to the many problems close to home exist with the development of resources in space."

http://www.space.com/12240-google-private-moon-race-xprize-director.html
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« Reply #4517 on: Jul 11th, 2011, 8:39pm »

on Jul 11th, 2011, 7:48pm, Swamprat wrote:
I'm baaaack! grin

Space.com

$30 Million Private Moon Race Gets New Chief


Date: 11 July 2011 Time: 02:30 PM ET

The Google Lunar X Prize, a $30 million private race to the moon, has named a new chief.

Space science veteran Alexandra Hall will oversee the Google Lunar X Prize as its senior director, the X Prize foundation announced today (July 11). Hall is the co-founder and former CEO of Airship Ventures, a company that uses zeppelins for passenger flights, science research and media purposes. She also served as executive director of the Chabot Space & Science Center in Oakland, Calif.

Hall has a degree in astrophysics from the University of Leicester in the United Kingdom. She has written books about space for both children and adults, and she hosted the BBC Television show "Final Frontier."

"Alexandra has proven to be a leader and entrepreneur in the aviation and space industries," said Robert Weiss, vice chairman and president of the X Prize Foundation, in a statement. "Her breadth of experience and passion for space exploration are key to attaining our goal of igniting this new and exciting race to the moon."

The Google Lunar X prize is an international moon exploration challenge to land a robot on the lunar surface, have it travel at least 1,650 feet (500 meters) and send data and images back to Earth. The first privately funded team to do this will receive the $20 million grand prize.

An additional $10 million is set aside for second place and various special accomplishments, such as detecting water, bringing the prize's total purse to $30 million.

The Google Lunar X Prize expires whenever all prizes are claimed (or, failing that, at the end of 2015). Twenty-nine teams are currently in the race.

Hall said she is happy to be onboard.

"I believe that solving today's global challenges requires us to think beyond that which is just outside our window," Hall said. "Potential solutions to the many problems close to home exist with the development of resources in space."

http://www.space.com/12240-google-private-moon-race-xprize-director.html


Yea!!!! Missed ya!

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« Reply #4518 on: Jul 11th, 2011, 9:29pm »

Makin' angels:


http://www.wimp.com/angeldecoys/
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #4519 on: Jul 12th, 2011, 07:39am »

on Jul 11th, 2011, 9:29pm, Swamprat wrote:
Makin' angels:


http://www.wimp.com/angeldecoys/


Brilliant! Thanks Swamprat.

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« Reply #4520 on: Jul 12th, 2011, 07:42am »

New York Times

July 11, 2011
German Intelligence Agency Looking Into Reports of Stolen Blueprints
By NICHOLAS KULISH

BERLIN — In a turn of events worthy of a spy novel, the German government said Monday that it had begun an investigation into reports that classified blueprints for its new billion-dollar foreign intelligence headquarters had been stolen.

Chancellor Angela Merkel’s spokesman, Steffen Seibert, said the intelligence agency had established a commission working under “high pressure” to look into whether plans for its new headquarters in Berlin had been taken and, if so, how far-reaching the security breach had been.

“The government is keenly interested in clarifying the situation quickly,” Mr. Seibert said, adding that it took the matter “very seriously.”

The weekly news magazine Focus first reported that the classified building plans had been stolen, including those for the technical and logistics center that a former high-ranking official at the agency called the “beating heart” of the complex. According to the magazine, the plans included “the exact function of every single room, the thickness of each wall, the exact position of every toilet and every emergency exit and every security checkpoint.”

Wolfgang Bosbach, a leading member of Mrs. Merkel’s party, told the newspaper Saarbrücker Zeitung that it was “embarrassing to the highest degree that a secret service of all things would have secret documents stolen.” It is also an embarrassment for Mrs. Merkel’s government, which already was coping with severe criticism over the leaked news of a secret agreement to send 200 tanks to Saudi Arabia.

The German public television station ARD reported that the theft had taken place more than a year ago from the supposedly secure construction site and that the blueprints may have been taken on a USB stick. The core of the building may have to be redesigned as a result, ARD reported.

The government currently estimates the construction costs for the headquarters at $1.2 billion. With associated moving costs the total rises to about $2 billion. The building will be 2.8 million square feet and house 4,000 workers.

The newspaper Die Zeit had called it “the most expensive and secret building” in the country, though only the former remains a certainty at this point.

Since its creation in 1956, the headquarters of the foreign intelligence service, known by the initials BND, has been in Pullach, a small town near Munich.

The decision to move the headquarters was made in 2003, after the government re-evaluated its security priorities in light of the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. The construction site, near Berlin’s central train station, sits behind a nine-foot-tall fence. Signs warn against using cameras and cellphones and inform passers-by that they are being filmed.

Sabine Holder, who works in assisted-living apartments across Chausseestrasse from the site, called the reported theft “laughable.” The gigantic complex is “a symbol of strength when the money could be far better spent,” Ms. Holder said as she entered the subway.

It was another theft that preoccupied her, however, as the building blotted out her former view of the sky from work. “It stole our sunset,” she said.

Stefan Pauly contributed reporting.


http://www.nytimes.com/2011/07/12/world/europe/12germany.html?ref=world

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« Reply #4521 on: Jul 12th, 2011, 07:48am »

LA Times

Federal government isn't touching Arkansas terrorism case

Abdulhakim Mujahid Muhammad of Memphis, Tenn., says his trial in a fatal Little Rock Army facility attack is being handled in Arkansas state court to get him the death penalty.
His father alleges a government coverup.

By Richard A. Serrano, Washington Bureau
5:01 PM PDT, July 11, 2011
Reporting from Little Rock, Ark., and Memphis

Abdulhakim Mujahid Muhammad insists he is an Islamic radical, has confessed to killing an Army soldier and wounding another at a Little Rock recruiting station two years ago, and wants to be tried on terrorism charges in federal court.

But in an unusual twist, state prosecutors, with the blessing of the federal government, are treating him like a common American criminal and trying him in state court next week on capital murder charges.

Either way, Muhammad could become the first person sentenced to death in the U.S. for an act of terrorism — even if that is not the charge — since the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks.

Muhammad, 24, born Carlos Bledsoe in Memphis, Tenn., has a profile that is now familiar in home-grown terrorism cases. He converted to Islam at age 20 at a Tennessee mosque, changed his name and traveled to the Middle East.

In 2008, he was arrested in Yemen for overstaying his visa and holding false Somali papers. His father said he became radicalized in a Yemeni jail after mixing with other prisoners there.

Six months after Muhammad returned to the U.S., he allegedly drove his black Ford Sport Trac truck to the military recruiting station. Inside the vehicle were a rifle, scope, laser sight, silencer and hundreds of rounds of ammunition. He allegedly fired several rounds before fleeing.

Later, at a police roadblock eight miles away, Muhammad was captured with a semiautomatic handgun tucked in his waistband.

Police said he told them he was "mad at the U.S. military because of what they had done to Muslims in the past." He said his "intent was to kill as many people in the Army as he could."

Melvin Bledsoe, who runs a Memphis tour bus company, said he learned of his son's incarceration in Yemen from a Tennessee FBI agent who interviewed Muhammad while he was in jail there. But that was the last Bledsoe heard from the FBI. And he believes that gets at the explanation behind the federal government's strange lack of interest in trying his son.

Bledsoe charges that federal officials deferred to state prosecutors because they feared a federal trial would make them look bad — because they knew his son was a radicalized Muslim and yet did not watch him when he returned to the United States.

"They should have done their job and this never would have happened," Bledsoe said. "I think that somebody in the federal government and the FBI should be charged with negligence. Negligent homicide."

Bledsoe's son has a different explanation for why he is not being charged as a terrorist.

Muhammad, who says he is affiliated with several terrorist organizations, has written jailhouse letters to Pulaski County Judge Herbert Wright demanding a federal trial. "In my eyes it's a sham trial [in Little Rock] set up only to make sure I'm handed down a death sentence," he wrote May 10.

Ten days later, he wrote again: "The facility where the shooting took place was a federal building. The army recruiters outside that federal building were federal employees. I was under federal investigation at the time of the shooting by the FBI. Why then is this a state case in state court, which the state seeks my execution? Injustice!"

To some outside legal experts, both father and son make valid points.

"That's unquestionably embarrassing for the FBI," said Brian Gallini, a University of Arkansas criminal law professor. "I can't come up with a comparable example of a mistake the feds would want to admit to."

But John Wesley Hall Jr., a longtime Little Rock criminal defense attorney and former prosecutor, said that "just because the FBI didn't follow him doesn't mean it was their fault."

In similar terrorism-related cases since the Sept. 11 attacks, federal prosecutors have wasted no time in taking the lead.

Just recently, federal officials in Seattle charged two alleged terrorists with plotting a raid on a military recruiting center there. They were charged with conspiracy to use weapons of mass destruction (a grenade) and unlawful possession of firearms.

In fact, the federal government has never won a death sentence in a terrorism case since Sept. 11. In 2006, federal prosecutors sought a death sentence for "20th hijacker" Zacarias Moussaoui, but his Alexandria, Va., jury gave him life without parole.

On the other hand, Arkansas, a mostly rural and conservative state, would seem the ideal setting to try a self-acknowledged terrorist on a capital offense.

The official explanation by the FBI for why Muhammad was not charged in federal court is that local authorities were first on the scene. "We did assist in the investigation," said FBI Special Agent Steve Frazier in Little Rock. "But when we arrived at the scene, the Little Rock police were already in charge."

However, the federal government routinely seizes jurisdiction from local authorities when it wants to prosecute a case.

A second federal law enforcement official, who asked not to be identified because the July 18 state trial was approaching, said the federal government had wanted to prosecute but deferred to state prosecutors.

"The Justice Department and the FBI were very interested in this case, obviously," he said. "There was a lot of back and forth with state prosecutors in Arkansas and they were extremely insistent in going forward on the state level. And that's how ultimately it was resolved."

FBI officials in Memphis and Little Rock declined to respond to Bledsoe's allegations of a coverup.

"That's not something we would find prudent to comment on," said FBI Supervisory Special Agent Joel Siskovic in Memphis.

In Arkansas, prosecutors view Muhammad as more of a "cold-blooded killer" than a lone terrorist. "You can draw your own conclusions about him," said John Johnson, the chief deputy prosecutor in Little Rock. "But it's ultimately the jury's decision."

Muhammad's attorney, Patrick Benca, said his client is not a terrorist and not a premeditated killer. Though he confessed in writing and to investigators, Muhammad has pleaded not guilty and Benca plans to use an insanity defense.

Benca has two experts who believe Muhammad suffers from "organic brain damage." He has asked the judge to set aside the death penalty if Muhammad is found guilty. Prosecutors have their own experts, who found him sane and ready for trial.

Defense attorneys have shown some interest in the father's allegations. They have subpoenaed FBI records, including the bureau's "surveillance, or lack thereof, of [Muhammad] once back in the U.S."

The father of 23-year-old Army Pvt. William Long, who was killed in the Little Rock shooting, does not care whether Muhammad is a terrorist or a common criminal, tried by the state or the federal government. His son is dead all the same and he believes any juror will understand that.

"I think in Arkansas you've got to know the people here," said Daris Long of Conway, Ark., a former Marine. "They're pretty cut and dried on what's right and wrong."


http://www.latimes.com/news/nationworld/nation/la-na-little-rock-death-20110710,0,5146307.story

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« Reply #4522 on: Jul 12th, 2011, 07:53am »

Wired

July 12, 1960: Etch a Sketch? Let Us Draw You a Picture
By Tony Long
July 12, 2010 | 12:00 am
Categories: 20th century, Gadgets, Games

1960: The Etch a Sketch goes on sale.

The technology behind this children’s toy is both simple and complex. Simple, in that an internal stylus is used, manipulated by turning horizontal and vertical knobs to “etch a sketch” onto a glass window coated with aluminum powder.

Complex, because the Etch a Sketch employs a fairly sophisticated pulley system that operates the orthogonal rails that move the stylus around when the knobs are turned. The stylus etches a black line into the powder-coated window to create the drawing.

Along with the aluminum powder, the guts of the toy include a lot of tiny styrene beads that help the powder flow evenly when the sketch is being erased (by shaking), recoating the screen for the next drawing. As for how the aluminum powder sticks to the window, well, it pretty much sticks to everything.

Arthur Granjean, a Frenchman, was the Etch a Sketch’s inventor (he called it L’Ecran Magique, or “The Magic Screen”). After failing to get some of the bigger toy companies to bite, he sold his invention to the Ohio Art Company, which has manufactured it ever since.

Although the traditional Etch a Sketch comes in a red plastic housing, it is now available in several colors.

http://www.wired.com/thisdayintech/2010/07/0712etch-a-sketch-goes-on-sale/

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« Reply #4523 on: Jul 12th, 2011, 07:58am »

Telegraph

Marine gets date with Mila Kunis after posting video invite on the web

Mila Kunis is one of the most desirable women in the world and thanks to a bit of innovative thinking and a persuasive Justin Timberlake, a US marine has managed to get a date with her.





By Daniel Bird
11:41AM BST 12 Jul 2011

Sergeant Scott Moore posted a video on YouTube asking the Black Swan actress to accompany him to the Marine Corps Ball in November in North Carolina.

When asked about the video on live television, where Kunis, 27, was talking about her new film Friends With Benefits, her co-star Timberlake, 30, persuaded the actress to be his date.

After being shown the clip on Fox411, Timberlake said to Kunis: "Have you seen this? Have you heard about this? You need to do it for your country.

"I'm going to work on this man. This needs to go down."

The Ukranian-born Kunis, accepted the marine's offer and said: "I'll go. I'll do it for you."

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/newstopics/howaboutthat/8631788/Marine-gets-date-with-Mila-Kunis-after-posting-video-invite-on-the-web.html

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« Reply #4524 on: Jul 12th, 2011, 08:08am »

Scientific American

Why Al Qaeda Has Failed at Cyberwarfare

By Scott Borg | July 12, 2011

Will al Qaeda respond to the death of Osama bin Laden with serious cyberattacks? The short answer is no. Despite an active interest in cyberattacks, al Qaeda has not managed any successful assaults other than some posting of propaganda, ATM milking and credit-card fraud. This is mainly because its key computer experts have been captured or killed. Here we reconstruct the group’s efforts to tamper with Western technology:

July 1999: The first cyberconflict between Hamas and Israel inspires al Qaeda’s leaders, including Khalid Shaikh Mohammed .

June 2002: American officials warn that hackers associated with al Qaeda have been accessing hacker tools and probing emergency phone systems, nuclear power facilities, water systems and gas pipelines.

November 2002: Imam Samudra, an advocate of cyberattacks who organized the Bali nightclub bombing, is arrested in Indonesia (and eventually executed).

March 2003: Khalid Shaikh Mohammed is captured in Pakistan. He is currently being held at Guantanamo Bay in Cuba.

April 2004: Younis Tsouli begins hacking into Web sites to post al Qaeda propaganda. He later distributes a written “Seminar on Hacking Websites” and goes on to perpetrate the most successful al Qaeda–linked cyberattacks to date.

October 2005: Tsouli is arrested in London.

August 2008: One of the last al Qaeda leaders expert in computers, Fazul Abdullah Mohammed , is reported at large in Kenya, but all al Qaeda efforts to mount cyberattacks have died down.

May 2011: U.S. forces find and kill Osama bin Laden in Abbottobad, Pakistan.


http://www.scientificamerican.com/article.cfm?id=al-qaeda-and-the-internet

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« Reply #4525 on: Jul 12th, 2011, 11:09am »

Hey Crystal! Do you have a "magnetic" personality?? laugh


USA Today

Brazil boy seems to attract metal objects

Posted 7/9/2011 8:41 PM ET

Go to URL at bottom to see the video

SAO PAULO (AP) — An 11-year-old boy in Brazil's northeastern city of Mossoro is drawing attention with his purportedly magnet-like qualities.

The Globo TV network has broadcast images of Paulo David Amorim demonstrating how forks, knives, scissors, cooking pans, cameras and other metal objects seem drawn to his body and remain stuck on his chest, stomach and back.

The boy's father tells Globo that he decided to test his son after learning of a boy in Croatia with a similar ability. Junior Amorim says he was surprised to find "a fork and knife stuck to his body."

The youth says classmates call him "magnet boy."

VIDEO: Boy's body acts like magnet

Dr. Dix-Sept Rosado Sobrinho tells Globo it is the first time in his 30-year career that he has seen a case like this.

Copyright 2011 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

http://content.usatoday.net/dist/custom/gci/InsidePage.aspx?cId=tallahassee&sParam=49246374.story
« Last Edit: Jul 12th, 2011, 11:10am by Swamprat » User IP Logged

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« Reply #4526 on: Jul 12th, 2011, 12:07pm »

on Jul 12th, 2011, 11:09am, Swamprat wrote:
Hey Crystal! Do you have a "magnetic" personality?? laugh


USA Today

Brazil boy seems to attract metal objects

Posted 7/9/2011 8:41 PM ET

Go to URL at bottom to see the video

SAO PAULO (AP) — An 11-year-old boy in Brazil's northeastern city of Mossoro is drawing attention with his purportedly magnet-like qualities.

The Globo TV network has broadcast images of Paulo David Amorim demonstrating how forks, knives, scissors, cooking pans, cameras and other metal objects seem drawn to his body and remain stuck on his chest, stomach and back.

The boy's father tells Globo that he decided to test his son after learning of a boy in Croatia with a similar ability. Junior Amorim says he was surprised to find "a fork and knife stuck to his body."

The youth says classmates call him "magnet boy."

VIDEO: Boy's body acts like magnet

Dr. Dix-Sept Rosado Sobrinho tells Globo it is the first time in his 30-year career that he has seen a case like this.

Copyright 2011 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

http://content.usatoday.net/dist/custom/gci/InsidePage.aspx?cId=tallahassee&sParam=49246374.story


Bizarre! Don't let him in the kitchen!

Hey Swamp! cheesy

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« Reply #4527 on: Jul 13th, 2011, 06:43am »

I've been up all night with a sick dog. So I'll see you all tomorrow.

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« Reply #4528 on: Jul 13th, 2011, 12:04pm »

Hope you're doggy is getting better soon. sad
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« Reply #4529 on: Jul 13th, 2011, 2:23pm »

Sorry to hear, Crystal! My 13 year old lab cannot get up by himself. I get him up to go outside every four hours. It's tough!

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