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Malik Bennett
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The Google Accessibility¹ Team just released a new Chrome Extension plainly called Animation Policy which allows you to tell Chrome to run all animations only once, or disable animations completely.

It works on all animated image formats and animated SVG but does not affect videos.This extension uses the new animationPolicy property of the chrome.accessibilityFeatures² API.

Give it a try now and install Animation Policy at https://chrome.google.com/webstore/detail/ncigbofjfbodhkaffojakplpmnleeoee

¹ https://www.google.com/accessibility 
² https://developer.chrome.com/apps/accessibilityFeatures

Source: https://codereview.chromium.org/1109953003
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Abraham Williams originally shared to Gaming Cognizance:
 
Neat. I like it when games are more than they appear.
In this <em>World of Warcraft</em>-style game, hacking the game <em>is</em> the game.
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I live in the region and missed this one. I will be at the courthouse!
 
"The Sacramento police have outrageously charged ANSWER Coalition activist Maile Hampton, a young Black woman, with felony “lynching.” After holding her initially on $100,000 bail, Maile is now out of jail but faces the threat of four years in prison on false charges following an aggressive police disruption of a peaceful Black Lives Matter march in Sacramento. But we are fighting back!

Read about Maile Hampton's case in the media:
Sacramento Bee: Woman’s ‘lynching’ charge sparks call for change 

Sacramento News & Review: The young and the relentless: Sacramento’s next generation of activists is up in the establishment’s face

The Guardian: African American woman faces jail in California over 'lynching' charge 

What you can do:
1) Sign the petition demanding that the Sacramento County District Attorney drop all charges against Maile Hampton now.

2) Contact the Sacramento County District Attorney and demand that the charges be dropped. Email daoffice@sacda.org and in your email CC both mayor@cityofsacramento.org and Sac@ANSWERcoalition.org.

3) Maile’s first court appearance was originally set for March 16 and was now postponed until April 9. Join us at the Sacramento County Courthouse to show your support!"

http://www.answercoalition.org/movement_grows_to_drop_charges_on_maile_hampton
The Sacramento police have outrageously charged ANSWER Coalition activist Maile Hampton, a young Black woman, with felony “lynching.” Demand that the Sacramento County District Attorney drop all charges against Maile Hampton now!
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+Malik Bennett awesome. Wish i could- i'm on the other side of the country. You can be my surrogate, lol.
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iOS: Remember Win is a good-looking app with a single purpose: to make you feel good about yourself. You can track all your wins, small or big, and then be reminded about them for some inspiration.
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» Support & Help  - 
 
Does anyone know how I can report that Google Play update notifications are causing my N7 to reboot? The Google Play support pages I've found have not been helpful.

It's been almost a year and I finally figured it out - always a new update notice after a force reboot. I check for app updates often myself, so these are not just waiting in the background.

I'd appreciate a tip. Hopefully this will get Google closer to helping all of us with N7 issues. 
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You might also want to try doing a factory reset, and then workout if its an app that is doing it.
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A PAC pushing for campaign finance reform! Backed by Lawrence Lessig, one of the founders of Creative Commons. 
Help us reduce the influence of money in politics and pledge today!
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SciTech #ScienceSunday Digest, 12/14.
Augmented chloroplasts, stretchable electronics, expression recognition, rhenium disulfide, convenient stem cells, graphene IR sensors, lab-on-fibers, continuous peptide synthesis, inflation confirmation. 

1. Plant Chloroplasts Augmented with Nanotubes.
The ability of plants to capture energy from light has been boosted by 30% by embedding carbon nanotubes into the plant’s chloroplasts http://web.mit.edu/newsoffice/2014/bionic-plants.html, while a modified nanotube allowed the plants to detect nitric oxide. This was accomplished by coating the nanotubes with charged molecules to facilitate the penetration of the plant cell wall; a solution containing the coated nanotubes was delivered to the plants via their gas-exchanging stromata. The impact on glucose production from this 30% boost is yet to be quantified, but if it leads to a comparable boost in glucose synthesis there would be a range of compelling benefits such as enhanced production of plant-based products and even faster growth of forests, grasses, and crops - massively boosting conventional yields. 

2. Much Ado About Stretchable Electronics.
We had a collection of interesting developments in stretchable electronics this week. First, a functional stretchable antenna designed for wearable devices and enabled by a pattern of silver nanowires embedded in a flexible polymer http://news.ncsu.edu/releases/wms-zhu-silverantenna-2014/. Second, the first flexible carbon nanotube circuits were created with p and n-type transistors that exhibit low power consumption and immunity to electrical noise http://www.eurekalert.org/pub_releases/2014-03/ssoe-smf031414.php, which are critical to commercial devices being realised. Finally, we have an interesting review on the start-of-the-art in flexible, stretchable, energy storage including flexible carbon nanotube electrodes for batteries, flexible carbon nanotube supercapacitors, stretchable batteries and stretchable solar cells http://www.nanowerk.com/spotlight/spotid=34862.php

3. Computer Vision Distinguishes Real from Fake Human Expressions.
A new computer vision and machine learning system can distinguish between real and fake facial expressions with 85% accuracy, as compared to 55% accuracy achieved by humans http://spectrum.ieee.org/tech-talk/computing/software/computer-can-spot-fake-expressions-of-pain-. Both real and fake expressions use the same facial muscles; it is the dynamics of when, how much, and how quickly the muscles move that distinguishes real from fake attempts and these are things that humans in general aren’t good at picking up on. So, might we see future Google Glass devices with face recognition, emotion recognition, real & fake expression recognition, micro-expression detection and lying detection all presented with a degree of probability? With such greater transparency in our interactions what will the impact be: more honesty between people or an arms race of subdermal implants better able to fake it? 

4. Rhenium Disulfide; 2D Benefits in 3D Convenience.
A newly discovered two-dimensional semiconductor behaves electrically as if it were a two-dimensional monolayer even as a bulk three-dimensional material http://phys.org/news/2014-03-semiconductor-d-physics-electronics.html. This material is ideal because it allows both the creation of two dimensional electronic devices and the studying of two dimensional physics with easy-to-make and handle three dimensional crystals. These properties arise from the unique crystal lattice symmetry possessed by rhenium disulfide that results in weak coupling between layers. Definitely an interesting new avenue for two dimensional electronics to explore. 

5. DIY Stem Cell Creation from One Drop of Blood.
A new method generates stem cells from a single drop of finger-pricked blood, enabling donors to do their own collections for analysis and producing up to 600 stem cell colonies per milliliter of blood http://www.a-star.edu.sg/Media/News/Press-Releases/articleType/ArticleView/articleId/2582.aspx. Envisaged to allow the establishment of much larger human induced pluripotent stem cell banks the group believes patients can send in their blood drop sample to the group’s facility, which can perform cellular reprogramming, DNA sequencing, and blood serotyping in a parallel process on the one tiny drop of blood. The main benefits are that this is a far less invasive and easier method to collect stem cells - I wonder if there are any DIY bio groups that might start playing with this? 

6. Graphene Sensors for Full Infrared Spectrum.
The first light detector able to sense the full infrared spectrum and function at room temperature has been made out of graphene http://www.ns.umich.edu/new/releases/22042-thermal-vision-graphene-light-detector-first-to-span-infrared-spectrum. With no bulky cooling equipment the detector can be made extremely thin, and graphene can also sense visible and ultraviolet light. The key innovation was made by sandwiching an insulating layer between two layers of graphene, which massively enhanced the electrical signal the top graphene sheet was able to produce from infrared light. Thermal imaging, blood-flow, chemical detection are obvious applications. In related news a method has been found to make graphene superconducting http://phys.org/news/2014-03-team-potential-graphene-superconducting.html

7. Diagnostic Laboratories on Optical Fibers.
Prototype lab-on-fiber technology has been developed for a while now and it finally looks like commercial devices may hit the market in the next few years http://spectrum.ieee.org/biomedical/devices/how-were-shrinking-chemical-labs-onto-optical-fibers. The basics of the technology involve etching gratings inside optical fibers for light to back-scatter from, reflecting from the surface of the fiber to which chemical sensors have been attached; the reflected optical signal will be altered by a defined amount depending on whether the target molecule has bound to the sensor, and in what amount. Current fibers can detect 2ng per liter (pinch of salt in a swimming pool) and in future should enable small, powerful, personal diagnostic devices that might even be implanted. 

8 Efficient Maufacture of Peptide Drugs.
A newly developed continuous-flow system for joining amino acids together can add a new amino acid to a peptide chain every couple of minutes - compared to nearly an hour for conventional mechines http://phys.org/news/2014-03-chemists-peptide-drugs-diseases.html. An entire therapeutic peptide can be created in an hour and future refinements should cut this by half or more, in addition to opening up the possibility of exploring the applications of mirror-image peptides compared the the right-handed molecules that biology uses. An add-on system can combine these peptides into larger functional protein molecules and enzymes up to 130 aminoacids long so far; the group believes that 10 of the new machines could meet current world-wide demand for up to 500,000 custom peptides per year. In related news a team has a better way of creating “unnatural” amino acids http://phys.org/news/2014-03-team-unnatural-amino-acids.html

9. Solvent-Cast 3D Printing.
A new “solvent-cast” 3D printing method with up to 30 micrometer resolution uses an extruded polymer solution loaded with dichloromethane (DCM); the DCM evaporates upon extrusion causing extremely rapid cooling and hardening of the polymer
http://www.3ders.org/articles/20140124-new-solvent-cast-3d-printing-technique-raise-potential-of-printing-antennas.html. This is like a far more precise and controllable 3Doodler, and allows percise 3D free-form structures such as vertical spirals to be formed without supports. Take a look at the videos embedded in the page - pretty cool demonstrations. 

10. First Direct Evidence of Cosmic Inflation.
At the start of the week a major research group announced the first direct evidence for cosmic inflation, showing data representing the first images of gravitational waves and ripples in the fabric of spacetime http://www.cfa.harvard.edu/news/2014-05. This significant advance provided experimental confirmation of Big Bang inflationary theory and confirmed a deep connection between the twin pillars of physics, quantum mechanics and general relativity. The data not only provides experimental confirmation, it indicates when inflation took place and how powerful the process was. 

If you'd like notifications of these weekly Digests then just grab the SciTech Digest page here: https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/105994073381308284341/+ScitechdigestNet/posts

+ScienceSunday, with your hosts +Buddhini Samarasinghe, +Rajini Rao, +Chad Haney, +Allison Sekuler, and +Robby Bowles!

+STEM on Google+ Community 
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Malik Bennett

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I like seeing the code exposed on the sidebar - I hope it opens with the ~ key so the old reflexes can be used.
In this <em>World of Warcraft</em>-style game, hacking the game <em>is</em> the game.
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"King of the Hill" Denmark, 2012

This tree stands on a hill, not far from where My parents live. I think it’s about a 15 minutes walk.

I always wanted to capture a photo of the tree at sunset, but it’s funny how the things closest to you keeps getting postponed, you can always do it tomorrow.
Well I finally – about a few years ago – got around to capture it, and I really like the outcome.

I added a before and after comparison on my blog: http://www.justwalkedby.com/2013/09/23/king-of-the-hill/

Aperture: ƒ/11
Camera: NIKON D800
Taken: 8 October, 2012
Focal length: 18mm
ISO: 100
Location: 55° 0.7157′ 0″ N 11° 53.1725′ 0″ E
Shutter speed: 1/25s

buy print: http://www.bonielsen.me/Travel/Denmark/i-dPBKZVB/Buy

www.justwalkedby.com

#HDR #HDRphotography #hdrphotographer   #hdrphotographers  #hdrtogs   #hdrpics   #hdrpic   #hdrphoto   #hdrphotos #sunsetphotography   #sunset #denmark
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Didn't expect to see this so soon. My Moto G has yet to get Lollipop at all. 
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A reminder to account for the purpose of a system before we attempt to "repair" it. Will the system ever do what we want it to?
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SciTech #ScienceSunday Digest, 11/14.
Bioscilloscope, atom etching, huge DNA origami, graphene cages, tungsten diselenide, tiny sensors, acoustic cloak, controlling cell movement.

1. Bioscilloscope for Genetic Circuit Analysis.
The invention of a new system combines certain genes and hardware to further digitise synthetic biology and the analysis of genetic circuits .http://news.rice.edu/2014/03/09/rice-synthetic-biologists-shine-light-on-genetic-circuit-analysis/. The biological analogue to electronic voltages is genes being turned on and off and this new method is an ultra-precise way to measure gene expression in bacteria by combining light-sensing proteins, an array of LED lights, and standard fluorescent reporter genes - basically a biological function generator and oscilloscope. Genetic circuits receive inputs and produce outputs, and by linking them together you can build complex functions such as counting, memory, growth, and sensing; the group found a 7 minute delay for gene expression. This helps bring mathematical predictability and cut-and-paste simplicity to genetic circuit design. 

2. Removing Atoms from a Diamond Surface via Laser-Etching.
A new two-photon ultraviolet laser system allows targeted etching of diamond surfaces at 20nm resolution and with further refinements is hoped to ultimately enable the removal of single carbon atoms from diamond surfaces http://mq.edu.au/newsroom/2014/03/05/the-power-of-light-super-resolution-laser-machining-possible/. The new technique avoids the heat problems that prevented similar methods from achieving the same effect, and can form ultra-deep subwavelength structures and patterns on polished diamond surfaces. Should be useful for forming waveguides and other optical gratings for a range of applications, although this also makes me think of techniques for diamondoid synthesis too. 

3. Largest DNA Origami Structures Created.
Some of the largest ever self-assembled molecular structures have been created out of DNA http://phys.org/news/2014-03-self-assembling-nanocages-largest-standalone-d.html. These self-assembled DNA Origami cages are one-tenth as wide as a bacterial cell, and were formed from tripod DNA Origami building blocks (400 times larger than the group’s DNA bricks) whose legs they stabilised with DNA struts for extra strength, and which they programmed to self-assemble into large polyhedral cages such as tetrahedra and hexagonal prisms. The structures were imaged with “DNA-PAINT”, a technique that attaches fluorescent tags to DNA strands that (in this case) bound to complementary strands on the corners of the cages. Such scaffolds might in future be functionalised to house sensors, biofactories, energy storage, etc.

4. Programmable Folding Graphene Nanocages.
On the topic of self-assembling origami nanocages, a new technique called hydrogenation-assisted graphene origami takes a flat graphene pattern and folds it into a three dimensional structure depending on an electric field http://www.nanowerk.com/nanotechnology_news/newsid=34732.php. Folds occur where lines or edges have been hydrogenated; the proof-of-concept folds into a tiny cage-like cube with overlapping graphene faces, and partially unfolds when an external magnetic field is applied. The group quote hydrogen storage in the cages of 9.5% by weight and hope to extend this. But I’d love to see this work extended to create arbitrarily complex graphene solids - blocks that could be covalently joined together. 

5. Tungsten Diselenide Pushes 2D Materials Forward.
A few layers of two-dimensional tungsten diselenide sheets has been demonstrated to function as a powerful new optoelectronic material, enabling the construction of photodetectors, photovoltaic cells, and LEDs http://web.mit.edu/newsoffice/2014/two-dimensional-material-shows-promise-for-optoelectronics-0310.html. The main promise with this material is that its bandgap can be controllably engineered simply bringing the film close to a metal electrode and tuning the voltage from positive to negative. Such bandgap engineering is expected to make it possible to make LEDs that produce any desired colour and also allow the team to build on the prototype transistors that they have tested. 

6. Genetic Algorithms Help Find Software Bugs.
A new software testing methodology employs genetic algorithms to mutate and evolve input data in order to search for an find bugs in a wide range of software http://spectrum.ieee.org/tech-talk/at-work/test-and-measurement/fighting-buggy-code-with-genetic-algorithms. The approach successfully uncovers more than twice the bugs that conventional random-test-input techniques are able to uncover, and also achieves greater coverage. This is a nice example of an automated productivity-boosting tool to help programmers accelerate software development and cut down on the up to 25% of their time that is spent debugging, and its utility has been demonstrated across a wide range of software including web applications, smart phone apps, java apps, and even automotive sensor applications. 

7. Terahertz Metamaterial Optical Switches.
Nanoparticles of vanadium oxide 200nm in size deposited on a glass surface and coated with much smaller gold nanoparticles have been shown to function as optical switches capable of flipping in a few trillionths of a second http://spectrum.ieee.org/nanoclast/semiconductors/optoelectronics/nanoscale-ultrafast-optical-switch-could-revolutionize-electronics. Brief flashes of laser light strike the gold nanoparticles and cause “hot” electrons to jump to the vanadium oxide, causing the material to undergo a phase change from an opaque metallic state to a transparent semiconducting state; this method is five times as efficient at triggering the change as laser light alone. Chalk this up to another interesting possibility for optical computing, but still a way to go for fully functional devices. 

8. Progressively Tiny Sensors to Explore the Body.
A new ultrasound imaging sensor fits on a chip just 1.5mm across and, connected to a catheter, is designed to travel through arteries provide real-time imaging of blockages and other damage to a surgical team http://singularityhub.com/2014/03/13/tiny-ultrasonic-device-to-travel-arteries-and-image-coronary-blockages/. Joining the medical sensor miniaturisation trend this week is an even tinier pressure sensor designed to be injected into a patient’s bladder and send pressure information regarding bladder function; future versions should be completely wireless http://www.gizmag.com/bladder-pressure-sensor-sintef/31153/. I wonder what other uses these sensors might be put towards in the body, such as miniature pulse detectors? 

9. Three Dimensional Acoustic Cloaking Device.
The world’s first three dimensional acoustic cloak has been demonstrated http://www.pratt.duke.edu/news/acoustic-cloaking-device-hides-objects-sound. The device is able to reroute sound waves to create the impression that the cloak and anything enclosed by it is not there, regardless of the direction of the sound or the location of the observer. Like with all metamaterials the waves are travelling a shorter path and so must be slowed by the right amount to compensate. Possible applications include concert venues and other auditory uses that benefit from hiding structural features, as well as possible submarine applications for sonar cloaking. Might be fun to get dolphins or bats to play with these devices, perhaps sound cancelling headphones, acoustic insulation, and I wonder if the design insights gleaned have anything to benefit optical cloaks. 

10. Controlling Cell Movement with Electric Fields.
A new technique demonstrates control of single layers of epithelial cells; simply by applying a small electric current the sheet of cells can be induced to move and turn in any direction http://newscenter.berkeley.edu/2014/03/11/herding-cells-new-approach-to-tissue-engineering/. The mass can be split, moved, recombined, and moved again depending on the direction of the current. The team quotes possible wound healing applications - accelerating wound healing by inducing the migration of epithelial cells - but I think the technique could be useful in forcing a layer of epithelial cells to completely coat and colonise the surface of channels in a microfluidic chip or the scaffold blood vessels in an artificial organ. 

The weekly SciTech Digests are also available as a Google Newsstand Edition here: 
https://www.google.com/producer/editions/CAow4-hB/scitech_digest 

+ScienceSunday, with your hosts +Buddhini Samarasinghe, +Rajini Rao, +Chad Haney, +Allison Sekuler, and +Robby Bowles!

+STEM on Google+ Community 
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Snes9x EX+ - Aplicaciones Android en Google Play
market.android.com

Advanced open-source SNES emulator based on Snes9x 1.53 with near complete game compatibility. A 1GHz+ device is recommended for best result

Lyft - Taxi &amp; Bus Alternative - Android Apps on Google Play
market.android.com

Need a lift? Use Lyft to get an affordable ride in minutes. Instead of hailing a cab or waiting for the bus, just request a car with the tap

WiFi Solver FDTD - Android Apps on Google Play
market.android.com

With this app you can take a floorplan of your house, set the location of a WiFi router, and simulate how the electromagnetic waves propagat

Carol Dweck: The Two Mindsets
www.farnamstreetblog.com

This article introduces Carol Dweck's two mindsets—fixed or growth, and goes on to show how they prevent or enable us.

The Facts About Ammonia
www.health.ny.gov

A concise Question and Answer, fact sheet to assist the general public in the event of a large accidental or terrorist release of ammonia

Twilight
market.android.com

Are you having troubles to fall asleep? Are your kids hyperactive when playing with the tablet before bed time? Are you using your smart pho

Sky Force 2014
market.android.com

À l'occasion de son 10ème anniversaire, la légende explosive revient sur les mobiles en mode « extrême destruction ». Exploitant l'intensité

A Shield 7200 Miles About Earth Said To Be Protecting Us From Harmful El...
www.techanalyst.co

Earth has many defense mechanisms in place to protect life on earth from harmful effects both external and internal. Recently, scientists ha

Pocket Casts
market.android.com

We love podcasts, so we made a podcast manager that is full featured, beautiful and simple to use. But don’t take our word for it:Google Pla

Homeless Romeo
www.npr.org

Just because Keith Ford was homeless, didn't mean he wasn't popular with the ladies.

A comic about Seagulls. If you feel like this...
pepperonideluxe.tumblr.com

A comic about Seagulls. If you feel like this comic doesn’t accurately represent you, and that you personally don’t act like this, good. Tha

Lost city of Heracleion gives up its secrets
www.telegraph.co.uk

A lost ancient Egyptian city submerged beneath the sea 1,200 years ago is starting to reveal what life was like in the legendary port of Tho

Earth View from Google Maps
chrome.google.com

Earth View displays a beautiful and unique Satellite image from Google Maps every time you open a new tab.

We Are Mercenary: Lounge
madspartan013.deviantart.com

man this kind of back lighting is difficult. i'll try again later. enjoy!

NYPD cops scale barbed wire fence to save woman in Bronx
www.cbsnews.com

Police say two cops on patrol spotted a 60-year-old on a Bronx train track with a train rapidly approaching

A little expensive, but I enjoyed the oxtail, greens, and candied yams a LOT. I tried to eat it all even though I should have split it into two meals...
Public - 2 months ago
reviewed 2 months ago
Public - 3 months ago
reviewed 3 months ago
My wife found this place on a list of local favorites. We picked this place mostly because it was close to the hotel. So. Glad. We. Did. We loved it so much we went back the next night. Two nights out of the three we will be on the island we have eaten at the same place. The pride in the cook's eyes at my joy was a sign she takes it seriously.
Food: ExcellentDecor: Very GoodService: Excellent
Public - a year ago
reviewed a year ago
The only Mexican food I have found this far North that can even approach what I know from San Diego and Mexico itself. That is saying a lot! Proper spices.
Public - 3 years ago
reviewed 3 years ago
8 reviews
Map
Map
Map
Great selection and atmosphere. The food was delicious and the service was attentive, but not annoying. We enjoyed our breakfast experience.
Public - 7 months ago
reviewed 7 months ago
Wifi, coffee, and dessert. Perfect. Update: I've had my first sandwich. Beyond my expectation, I found a delicate blend of flavors in a simple turkey sandwich on 9-grain bread.
Quality: ExcellentAppeal: ExcellentService: Excellent
Public - 3 years ago
reviewed 3 years ago
Fresh donuts and coffee. Can't ask for more from a donut shop. Refills when you order coffee for here.
Public - 3 years ago
reviewed 3 years ago