Displaying 1 - 10 of 289 entries.

Stopping by the Chiropractor on My Day off

  • Posted on November 4, 2016 at 12:30 pm

Going to the chiropractor is a wonderful way to spend a day off from work. I don’t really have a specific ailment or a reason for going to the chiropractor, but I love the way I feel after I’ve had a session. It’s really difficult to explain, but after I have the best San Jose chiropractor work on me for a little while, I feel like I could almost melt. Sometimes I’m amazed at how good I feel for the rest of the day. In addition to feeling physically good, I also feel mentally good. I feel like my brain has been cleared of all of the stressful things that happened earlier in the week. I have a very stressful job, and this is how I decompress.

iOS Beta 7 Is Software The Most High adoption rate

  • Posted on September 15, 2017 at 10:46 pm

Onswipe, mobile publishing company presenting interesting data related to IOS 7. As news is that we have quoted from TechCrunch, it turns out, iOS 7 beta is a beta version of iOS is the most popular so far.

This was revealed after they find out that 0.46% explorers on their sites using the iOS beta 7. This figure is much higher than the figures obtained from the iOS 6 years ago which was only 0:25%.

The takeaways from Onswipe, According to CEO Jason Baptiste, are that developers are around twice as excited about iOS 7 as they were about iOS 6, and that they’re spending more time getting ready for the big changes coming in the new version of Apple’s mobile OS in order to have everything nice and tidy for the consumer launch this coming fall.
Also note also iPhone users surf in Onswipe with iOS 7 is as much as 0.77%, while iPad users 0:28%. When compared to when iOS 6 beta last year just as much as iPhone users 0:19%, with iPad users are at 0:38%.

Previously, Apple released iOS beta 7 for developers widely registered on June 10, the last. And the release of iOS 7 beta 2 yesterday, Apple finally include support for the iPad. iOS beta 7 3 rumored release date July 8, 2013.

Talk Nokia Lumia Excellence 1020

  • Posted on September 13, 2017 at 12:04 pm

HELSINKI – 41 megapixel camera is a major advantage presented by Lumia 1020. But Nokia claims that there are many other advantages to selling this smartphone.

Head of Marketing and Sales of Nokia in North America Matt Rothschild, said the camera is not the only advantage Lumia 1020. Hardware elements, including the AMOLED screen to accessories Camera Grip and shutter button, says Rothschild, a smartphone is another advantage.

“On the whole, this is what we refer to as the volume of product.’s (Lumia 1020) is very beautiful to grip, has a good balance, and well designed.’s What we call a consideration” Rothschild said, as quoted from Venture Beat, Monday (15/07/2013).

As for the camera, said Rothschild, Lumia 1020 has a very broad target audience, ranging from the professional to make photography only as a hobby.

“But the most important thing for us is that when we talk to customers, they tell us that they want to have a good picture. Everyone knows that smartphones now include photographic device that can be carried anywhere, so this is the core thing that all people are looking for,” he concluded.

Revealed, Microsoft SkyDrive Allow Skype and Tapped

  • Posted on September 13, 2017 at 10:31 am

A document reveals how Microsoft is working with U.S. intelligence agencies to read messages from users, including helping the U.S. National Security Agency (NSA) secret unlock code Microsoft, Australia Guardian reported on Friday (07/12/2013).

Confidential documents obtained by the Guardian of Edward Snowden, U.S. intelligence whistleblowers, said the level of cooperation between Silicon Valley and American intelligence agencies in the last three years.

The document, among others, suggests, Microsoft helped the NSA to read the conversation at the new portal Outlook.com by giving the company secret code. NSA has access to Outlook.com including Hotmail before the messages are written in the form of a code (encrypted).

Microsoft is working with the FBI this year that the NSA get easier access to the data warehouse via Prism SkyDrive which has 250 million users in the world.

Microsoft is also working with the FBI to the intelligence agencies “understand” the issues that potential Outlook.com that allows users to use the e-mail alias for them.

In July last year, nine months after Microsoft bought Skype, the NSA is proud to mention that the NSA has been able to increase the amount of video that they can access through Skype as much as three times through the Prism program. The materials obtained from Prism program routinely accessed by the FBI and CIA. One of the documents referred NSA has the name “team sport”.

Snowden documents also reveal the tension between Silicon Valley and the Obama administration. Leading technology companies lobbying the government to be allowed to express the depth of their cooperation with the NSA to address customer concerns in terms of privacy.

Corporate leaders are not trying to claim that they have collaborated and worked with intelligence agencies like NSA documents mentioned in the argument that the process is carried out according to the lawsuit.

In a statement, Microsoft said, “If we increase the capacity (upgrade)-prudok and updating our products, we are not exempt from having to comply with applicable laws, both now and into the future.”

Microsoft reiterated his argument that they provide the customer data “only in response to government requests, and we only serve the demand for specific address or identity”.

Last June, the Guardian reported that the NSA claims to have “direct access” program through the Prism system leading internet companies including Microsoft, Skype, Apple, Google, Facebook, and Yahoo.

Leap Motion Controller, Great Hardware in Search of Great Software

  • Posted on September 12, 2017 at 4:49 pm

By now, we all know what the future will be like; movies and TV shows have described it in detail. We know about the flying cars (thank you, “Blade Runner”), holograms (thank you, “Star Trek”) and robot butlers (thank you, “Jetsons”).

The Leap Motion Controller is a solution in search of a problem: its hardware is simple, but it needs a killer app.

So when will we really get those technologies? Probably on the 11th of “Don’t hold your breath.”

There is, however, one exception. As of this week, you can buy your own little piece of “Minority Report” and “Iron Man”: controlling your computer by making hand motions in the air.

The Internet has been buzzing about the much-delayed Leap Motion Controller ($80) since its first public demonstrations over a year ago. Imagine controlling on-screen objects just by reaching into empty space, just like Tom Cruise! Imagine gesture recognition just like Microsoft’s Kinect game controller, but on a much smaller, more precise scale! Imagine the future, plugged into a USB jack on the Mac or Windows PC you own today!

The Leap Motion sensor is beautiful, tiny and self-contained. If Wrigley’s ever comes out with a Juicy Fruit Designer Pack, it might look like this: a sleek, glass-and-aluminum slab (1.2 by 3 by 0.5 inches), with nonskid rubber on the bottom. A single USB cable (both a long one and a short one come in the box) stretches away to your computer; a light comes on when it’s working.

(Please note that Leap Motion has nothing to do with Leap Pad, the children’s toy. That gadget is educational in a completely different way.)

If you have a desktop computer, you put the sensor between your screen and keyboard. If it’s a laptop, you park it on the desk just in front of the keyboard. Soon, Leap says, you’ll be able to buy a PC from H.P. or Asus that has the sensor built right in.You download the Leap software, and presto: a somewhat buggy tutorial instructs you to insert your hands into the space — an invisible two-foot cube — that’s monitored by the Leap’s cameras and infrared sensors.

This device is like the Kinect in that it recognizes body parts in space. But not only is the Leap far smaller and less expensive, it’s also far more precise. According to the company, it can detect the precise positions of all 10 of your fingers simultaneously, with a spatial accuracy to a 100th of a millimeter — 200 times as accurate as the Kinect.

And remember, the Leap adds gesture recognition not to your TV, but to your computer. A machine that can run millions of different programs for all different purposes. Games, sure, but also office work. Creative work. Communication. Entertainment. Surely this little wonder is a very big deal.

Unfortunately, it’s not. The Leap’s hardware may be simple, attractive and coherent — but its software is scattershot, inconsistent and frustrating.

The first crushing disappointment is that no software recognizes your hand motions unless it’s been specially written, or adapted, for use by the Leap.

There are 75 such apps already on the Leap’s app store, Airspace; some are free, some cost a few dollars. Not all work on both Mac and Windows.

Most are games. In the best of them, you control the action in 3-D space, just as with the Kinect

It’s a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World: Scoping in CoffeeScript and JavaScript

  • Posted on September 12, 2017 at 12:21 pm

CoffeeScript, as many people know, is a transpile-to-JavaScript language.1 For the most part, it does not introduce major changes in semantics. For example, this:

-> 'Hello, world'

Transpiles directly to:

function () { return 'Hello, world'; }

This is convenient syntactic sugar, and by removing what some folks call the “syntactic vinegar” of extraneous symbols, it encourages the use of constructs that would otherwise make the code noisy and obscure the important meaning. The vast majority of features introduced by CoffeeScript are of this nature: They introduce local changes that transpile directly to JavaScript.2

CoffeeScript also introduces features that don’t exist in JavaScript, such as destructuring assignment and comprehensions. In each case, the features compile directly to JavaScript without introducing changes elsewhere in the program. And since they don’t look like existing JavaScript features, little confusion is created.

equals doesn’t equal equals

One CoffeeScript feature does introduce confusion, and the more you know JavaScript the more confusion it introduces. This is the behaviour of the assignment operator, the lowly (and prevalent!) equals sign:

foo = 'bar'

Although it looks almost identical to assignment in JavaScript:

foo = 'bar';

It has different semantics. That’s confusing. Oh wait, it’s worse than that: Sometimes it has different semantics. Sometimes it doesn’t.

So what’s the deal with that?

Well, let’s review the wonderful world of JavaScript. We’ll pretend we’re in a browser application, and we write:

foo = 'bar';

What does this mean? Well, it depends: If this is in the top level of a file, and not inside of a function, then foo is a global variable. In JavaScript, global means global across all files, so you are now writing code that is coupled with every other file in your application or any vendored code you are loading.

But what if it’s inside a function?

function fiddleSticks (bar) {
  foo = bar;
  // ...
}

For another example, many people enclose file code in an Immediately Invoked Function Expression (“IIFE”) like this:

;(function () {
  foo = 'bar'
  // more code...
})();

What do foo = 'bar'; or foo = bar; mean in these cases? Well, it depends as we say. It depends on whether foo is declared somewhere else in the same scope. For example:

function fiddleSticks (bar) {
  var foo;
  foo = bar;
  // ...
}

Or:

function fiddleSticks (bar) {
  foo = bar;
  // ...
  var foo = batzIndaBelfrie;
  // ...
} 

Or even:

function fiddleSticks (bar) {
  foo = bar;
  // ...
  function foo () {
    // ...
  }
  // ...
}

Because of something called hoisting,3 these all mean the same this: foo is local to function fiddleSticks, and therefore it is NOT global and ISN’T magically coupled to every other file loaded whether written by yourself or someone else.

nested scope

JavaScript permits scope nesting. If you write this:

function foo () {
  var bar = 1;
  var bar = 2;
  return bar;
}

Then bar will be 2. Declaring bar twice makes no difference, since both declarations are in the same scope. However, if you nest functions, you can nest scopes:

function foo () {
  var bar = 1;
  function foofoo () {
    var bar = 2;
  }
  return bar;
}

Now function foo will return 1 because the second declaration of bar is inside a nested function, and therefore inside a nested scope, and therefore it’s a completely different variable that happens to share the same name. This is called shadowing: The variablebar inside foofoo shadows the variable bar inside foo.

javascript failure modes

Now over time people have discovered that global variables are generally a