OK. This Doc usually does not prescribe headache to cure your curiosity attack. So before you self-induce third decree burn in your frontal cortex - or wherever lies that grey mass for mathematical deep dive, here's your anti-indigestion pill:
1. Computer immunisation is already in practice, such as exemplified by Netflix.
2. The paper proposes code gene diversity as a means to boost (endpoint) herd immunity.
3. Malware is already a half step ahead of computer doctors in use of (a crude form of) mutation in order to evade detection.
Easier said than done, of course. But Prof. Kjell Jørgen Hole has simulation data to support the method.
Even the NDIR that www.ClimateChangeEducation.org and unveiled a year ago at AT&T Park was a long shot. Here was my first junk package: https://plus.google.com/+YuanLiuTheDoc/posts/AU4akfeY5ru, and a humble start with PIR: https://plus.google.com/+YuanLiuTheDoc/posts/52r4MRuuNvd.
I couldn't think of a glue strong enough to reattach the broken piece when my first key head broke five years ago. The surface was simply too small. So I coped with one key that could hold onto key chain. When the second key head broke, it became too easy to lose these keys. So I was determined to find a fix.
Epoxy I still have. But how to create sufficient surface to apply it? At first, I thought of inserting metal rod. Not only do I not have appropriate rod, but I also lack tools to apply rod into hard, thermal setting plastic. Then, I thought of gluing fibre to the outer surface. Will $3 epoxy be good enough? But I have to try. After some consideration, I decided to use 26 AWG varnished wire that I bought for wireless hacks in preparation for Test Drive. (26 AWG was too thick for kids, but I did use it for demonstration of Faraday's Law: https://plus.google.com/+YuanLiuTheDoc/posts/P1TcpVxqPFQ) But how do I actually glue the copper strands onto short stub or to the end that has lost the stub? I decided to first wrap the wire to the long stub, then figure out the rest.
Amazingly, though, after 5mm of wrapping, friction is so strong that I doubt if epoxy is still necessary. At this point, I shall test the wire bundle without glue. In fact, I still can't see a elegant way to glue metal to the short end. But I now know that I can fall back to drilling a holes on the body to secure the wires.
For all the planning, trial and error, the first key took roughly an hour. The second key only took 5 minutes. Five minutes for $100? That's even better economics than key remote hack. (Here is the link to my $500/hour remote rescue: https://plus.google.com/+YuanLiuTheDoc/posts/2VdYAeTYCvs)
From two keyless entry controllers to two ignition keys. Full-circle rescue for my Nissan.
- Silver Spring Networks2010 - present
- Chinese Information and Networking Association (CINA)
- Electronic Data Systems2002 - 2010
- Nuasis Corp2000 - 2002
- Sunrise Chinese Library (太阳升)
- China News Digest (CND)/华夏文摘
- Memorial University of Newfoundland
- McGill University
- Concordia University
- Université de Sherbrooke
- Institute of Acoustics
- Chinese Academy of SciencesAcousticsPh.D., M.Sc.
- Sichuan UniversityPhysicsB.Sc.
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