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Christian Schneider
Software Engineer
Software Engineer
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Great new Eclipse experience:
Yatta Profiles Ready for Public Beta

Want to speed up your Eclipse setup? Here is how you do it.
You think, installing a full-fledged +Eclipse setup in less than two minutes is impossible? Not anymore! From now on it takes a single click to get your Eclipse #IDE  and workspace up and running – no matter how sophisticated your requirements. You can even share your setup with your team, with friends or with the world.
Go ahead and try #Yatta  Profiles – it’s free!
http://profiles.yatta.de/

Yatta Profiles has made our own work much easier already. Your opinion matters, so tell us what you think!
#Eclipse   #YattaProfiles  
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Die App klingt cool... selbst wenn mir spontan keine Aktion einfällt, die ich da Eintragen könnte.
Etwas bedenklich finde ich, dass potentiell all die Infos für die Trigger auf deren Server landen...

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As skeptic as I am I can't quite believe that this boy really caused a fusion reaction on his own... but whether or not he really did, it's really crazy that there are children out there who are playing with radioactivity o_O
Taylor Wilson

At 10, he built his first bomb.
At 11, he started mining for uranium and buying vials of plutonium on the Internet.
At 14, he made a nuclear reactor.

Wilson got his start on Fusor.net, a website where nuclear hobbyists who call themselves “fusioneers” fill message boards on topics that would enthrall only the geekiest subset of society, like “So where can I get a deal on deuterium gas?” The goal of every fusioneer is to build a reactor that can fuse atoms together, a feat first achieved by scientists in 1934.

“I’m obsessed with radioactivity. I don’t know why,” says Wilson in his laid-back drawl. “Possibly because there’s power in atoms that you can’t see, an unlocked power.”

Taylor Wilson (born 1994) is an American nuclear scientist who was noted in 2008 for being the youngest person in the world (at age 14) to build a working nuclear fusion reactor.

The U.S. Department of Homeland Security and U.S. Department of Energy offered federal funding to Wilson concerning research Wilson has conducted in building inexpensive Cherenkov radiation detectors; Wilson has declined on an interim basis due to pending patent issues. Traditional Cherenkov detectors usually cost hundreds of thousands of dollars (USD), while Wilson invented a working detector that cost a few hundred dollars.

In May 2011, Wilson entered his radiation detector in the Intel International Science and Engineering Fair against a field of 1,500 competitors and won a $50,000 award.

The Boy Who Played With Fusion
http://www.popsci.com/science/article/2012-02/boy-who-played-fusion

Tayloy's website:
http://sciradioactive.com/Taylors_Nuke_Site/Welcome.html

http://www.mentalfloss.com/blogs/archives/89423

You can choose to believe that this child is special and especially gifted, and that may be so. I choose to believe that this means that children should be allowed to specialize at younger ages instead of wasting their time in public schools. They should be taught to teach themselves, not to remember facts and take a test. They should be taught how to get the answers they might need for themselves, not from teachers.
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A very good measure to save heating energy, I guess.
Funny Responses to Signs
Laugh I dare you
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