Top News
1
NYCC: New Star Wars Rebels Episode Screened - "Rise of the Old Masters" - IGN

Prior to the screening, Marshall let her Star Wars geek flag fly. Her love for George Lucas’ universe is clear and infectious. “If you’re wearing a Star Wars shirt, there’s no way I’m not gonna talk to you!” she said. She also wishes she could get tattoos on her hands of all of Yoda’s wise words, though she also reminded us all that “Obi-Wan drops some mad science too.” Her first action figure was Chewie, who she adores, but she has great love for Princess Leia too.

2
Facebook’s Anonymous App Could Kill Trolls With Secret Identity | TechCrunch

Wack-a-mole. That’s what it’s usually like fighting trolls, bullies, and spammers in anonymous communities. Ban them and they just start new accounts. That’s why the fact that Facebook knows who you really are could be the key to its upcoming anonymous app .

3
Snowden says that you should avoid Dropbox, Facebook, and Google

While sites such as Google and Facebook have cleaned up their act to an extent, said Snowden, they remain “dangerous services” in terms of data protection and privacy. Ironic, then, that the live video interview was hosted on Google Hangouts and YouTube.

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5
CRM and Cloud Computing To Grow Your Business - Salesforce.com

Customer relationship management (CRM) is all about managing the relationships you have with your customers. CRM combines business processes, people, and technology to achieve this single goal: getting and keeping customers. It's an overall strategy to help you learn more about their behavior so you can develop stronger, lasting relationships that will benefit both of you. It’s very hard to run a successful business without a strong focus on CRM, as well as adding elements of social media and making the transition to a social enterprise to connect with customers in new ways.

6
Jon Rafman

Jon Rafman

7
My lap of terror in the Tesla D

One of the only way to spot the difference from the outside is the red "D" added to the end of the model number. Here is the P85D, the highest-end Tesla Model S with all-wheel-drive and a performance package that gets it from 0 to 60 in 3.2 seconds.

8
The Unsafety Net: How Social Media Turned Against Women

For some, the costs are higher. In 2010, 12-year-old Amanda Todd bared her chest while chatting online with a person who’d assured her that he was a boy, but was in fact a grown man with a history of pedophilia. For the next two years, Amanda and her mother, Carol Todd, were unable to stop anonymous users from posting that image on sexually explicit pages. A Facebook page, labeled “Controversial Humor,” used Amanda’s name and image—and the names and images of other girls—without consent. In October 2012, Amanda committed suicide, posting a YouTube video that explained her harassment and her decision. In April 2014, Dutch officials announced that they had arrested a 35-year-old man suspected to have used the Internet to extort dozens of girls, including Amanda, in Canada, the United Kingdom, and the United States. The suspect now faces charges of child pornography, extortion, criminal harassment, and Internet luring.

9
35 Innovators Under 35 | 2014 | MIT Technology Review

Everyone on the list was nominated either by the public or by MIT Technology Review ’s editors. Some got our attention when they were picked by our international publishing partners as Innovators Under 35 for their regions. After our editors pared the roughly 500 nominees to 80 finalists, outside judges rated the originality and impact, or potential impact, of their work; those scores guided the editors as they crafted the list.

10
New Costly Cancer Treatments Face Hurdles Getting to Patients

It is just so obvious to me that our lives are literally in big business and big government hands, both of whom limit the resources that non-elite households have with which to buy healthcare services that big business insurance plans and federal agencies control access to. I just wish that BOTH, employers and the federal government would get completely out of health insurance, because while they can do good things with the control they hold over our lives by promising to deliver benefits, they also have the power to do bad things under crony capitalism relationships with each other. I think the financial incentive (their budgets) increases the risk that they will sometimes do just the reverse of saving lives because death of beneficiaries saves themselves expenditures as benefactors. It saves THEM money when women choose to cull lives of babies in utero so that federal and state governments don’t have to support the children after birth.  It saves THEM money when seriously ill children die, putting an end to the benefactors’ costs of providing promised benefits to the beneficiaries covered by the insurance promise.

11
Edward Snowden’s Privacy Tips: “Get Rid Of Dropbox,” Avoid Facebook And Google | TechCrunch

[And here's a more complete Snowden quote, from around 1:04:55 in the video: "We're talking about encryption. We're talking about dropping programs that are hostile to privacy. For example, Dropbox? Get rid of Dropbox, it doesn't support encryption, it doesn't protect your private files. And use competitors like SpiderOak, that do the same exact service but they protect the content of what you're sharing."]

12
It's 2014. All Children Are Supposed To Be Proficient. What Happened?

The law set a simple if daunting goal: All of the nation's students would perform at grade level on state tests. Every single one. 100 percent. Or as the name of the law put it, there would be No Child Left Behind. Here's the formal language:

13
Smile! Marketing Firms Are Mining Your Selfies

There are no laws forbidding publicly available photos from being analyzed in bulk, because the images were posted by the user for anyone to see and download. The U.S. Federal Trade Commission does require that websites be transparent about how they share user data with third parties, but that rule is open to interpretation, particularly as new business models arise. Authorities have charged companies that omit the scope of their data-sharing from privacy policies with misleading consumers.

14
Anyone Can Attend This Coding School That Meets in Coffee Shops | WIRED

Ruben Abergel and Edward Lando Hackvard The idea is that if you’re planning to work on some programming tutorials at, say, your local coffee shop, you’ll announce when and where on Hackvard, and other aspiring programmers will show up and join you—regardless of what languages they’re learning or what materials they’re using. When you have some time to learn, you can check to site to see if anyone nearby has announced a gathering. These events could lead to the formation of ongoing study groups, or they could just be one-off gatherings. The point is just to get people together, so they can support each other as they learn the craft.

15
Robert Downey Jr. Confirms Iron Man 4 - IGN

"I know there's gonna be a bunch more Marvel movies and...they have big ideas of how to do it best, and we're in the middle of negotiations, and blah blah blah..." RDJ said, before trailing off.

16
These 52 Colorized Photos Change History As We Know It...

Up until the 1970s, color photography was rare. Thus, our vision of history is so often in black and white only. Rare colorized historical photos are our only chance at seeing what the world really looked like...and, boy, was it spectacular.

17
Mercedes Is Making a Self-Driving Semi to Change the Future of Shipping | WIRED

The latest truck concept from Mercedes-Benz doesn’t look like anything crazy. Its design is a bit unusual, and it’s loaded up with LEDs instead of headlights and cameras instead of side mirrors. But those modest tweaks to conventional design hide the fact that this is a serious bid to revolutionize the trucking industry. That’s because the “Future Truck 2025″ drives itself. And while it’s a prototype, Mercedes is serious about spending the next decade getting it—and us—ready for commercial use.

18
A Complete History of Batman Video Games - IGN

Then relatively-unknown developer Rocksteady Games surprised the public when it revealed its new game, Batman : Arkham Asylum. Set to take place in an alternate DC Comics continuity, which some fans now refer to as “The Arkham-verse”, Batman : Arkham Asylum has Bruce Wayne fighting his way through the grounds of legendary locale Arkham Asylum in an attempt to foil a plot by The Joker. Incorporating stealth elements with visceral hand-to-hand combat, a full range of gadgets and weapons, and plenty of fan service, Batman : Arkham Asylum wowed fans and critics alike. Leveraging the talents of Kevin Conroy and Mark Hamill, the actors responsible for voicing Batman and The Joker in the fan-revered Batman : The Animated Series, Rocksteady succeeded in creating a new world with their own unique and engaging take on the character. Batman : Arkham Asylum topped many critics “Best of 2009” lists.

19
The TheTechNewsBlog Daily

The TheTechNewsBlog Daily, by TheTechNewsBlog: updated automatically with a curated selection of articles, blog posts, videos and photos.

20
5 Tips for Creating Content People Actually Want to Read

is a leading source for news, information and resources for the Connected Generation. Mashable reports on the importance of digital innovation and how it empowers and inspires people around the world. Mashable's record 34 million unique visitors worldwide and 15 million social media followers are one of the most influential and engaged online communities. Founded in 2005, Mashable is headquartered in New York City with an office in San Francisco.

21
Pay TV’s New Worry: ‘Shaving’ the Cord

Over the past four years, the top 40 most widely distributed channels in 2010—household names like CNN, ESPN and USA—have lost an average of 3.2 million subscribers, or more than 3% of their distribution, according to a Wall Street Journal analysis of data from measurement firm Nielsen.

22
Credit Cards Compromised In Month-Long Kmart Data Breach

Based on the investigation, Kmart believes that credit and debit card numbers were compromised in the breach, but is not commenting on the scope of the breach. The retailer does not believe that any social security numbers, personal information, email addresses, or debit card PIN numbers were stolen. Additionally, kmart.com customers were not impacted, according to Kmart’s release .

23
Why people need poetry

"We're all going to die — and poems can help us live with that." In a charming and funny talk, literary critic Stephen Burt takes us on a lyrical journey with some of his favorite poets, all the way down to a line break and back up to the human urge to imagine.

24
PanelPress straightens out your bent iPhone 6... if you dare - CNET

This isn't just a matter of slapping your iPhone into the gadget equivalent of a panini press and smoothing out the lumps. There are steps that need to be taken first, most notably removing the screen so it doesn't shatter during the process. Unless you're handy and feel confident about doing this yourself, you will probably want to leave it up to a professional. (In fact, gTool describes the device as a "professional tool.")

25
Please Stop, HTC. Please. | TechCrunch

Have a new phone? Better use fashion models to show them off. Because real people wear outfits that look like monochrome jellyfish and never smile and they want… no, need … your products.

26
This Man 3D Printed A Crazy Paper Airplane Machine Gun That Folds And Shoots Planes In Seconds

Amid concerns about 3D printed guns, one man has made a prototype of a weapon everyone can agree on: a 3D printed machine gun that shoots paper airplanes.

27
The Big Picture: Mix precision drinks with this delightful CAD drawing

Being the bartender sounds fun, until you realize you have to crack a cocktail recipe book. Engineering to the rescue! This drawing -- originally used to test plotters -- was converted into an AutoCAD file by Florian Römhild, who later colorized it. You can see it contains all the info needed to mix classic drinks -- the volume of each ingredient (with a handy key), type of glass, garnish and whether to shake or stir. It also lets wannabe drink-slingers visualize each libation at a glance. The best part? You can stick it up on your bar for reference and a touch of geek chic. For a PDF version, hit the source.

28
Why privacy matters

Glenn Greenwald was one of the first reporters to see — and write about — the Edward Snowden files, with their revelations about the United States' extensive surveillance of private citizens. In this searing talk, Greenwald makes the case for why you need to care about privacy, even if you’re “not doing anything you need to hide."

29
This Device Could Detect Dozens of Cancers With a Single Blood Test | WIRED

That’s one reason why Miroculus is launching the product not with the doctors and clinics—it would require FDA approval for that, anyway—but with pharmaceutical companies, who will use the tool to track how patients react to new drugs. As these companies track results, Miroculus will, in turn, be able to collect mountains of microRNA related data. Once that trove of information is robust enough, and that could take a number of years, then and only then will Miroculus begin to seek FDA approval to market Miriam as a diagnostic tool. Until then, Miroculus will continue tweaking the device and running its own studies out of the European Molecular Biology Lab in Heidelberg, Germany.

30
Paint-on bandage changes color as your wound heals - CNET

Currently, the researchers are working to improve the wound covering, which they call a S.M.A.R.T bandage (sensing, monitoring and release of therapeutics). They are developing more powerful phosphors to improve its oxygen-sensing function. They are also working to develop a bandage that could pick up on more parameters than just oxygen such as pH and bacteria levels. Finally, they're investigating ways in which the bandage could automatically deliver drugs at the wound site.

31
Apple iPad Air 2 Rumors, Release Date and News - CNET

On the iPhones, Apple doubled the available storage at the top two price points (64GB and 128GB for the prices of last year's 32GB and 64GB models, respectively). Currently, for the 64GB and 128GB models, the Apple iPad Air is priced at $699 and $799, respectively. If Apple replicates its game plan, that could result in those prices dropping to $599 and $699. It would be a welcome change, since an expandable storage option is less likely.

32
Microsoft’s Strange Quest for the Topological Qubit | MIT Technology Review

Willett’s device is a version of a design that Microsoft has mostly given up on. By the time the company’s project began, Freedman and his collaborators had determined that it should be possible to build a topological qubit using crystals of ultrapure gallium arsenide that trap electrons. But in four years of experiments, the physics labs supported by Microsoft didn’t find conclusive evidence of non-Abelian anyons. Willett had worked on similar physics for years, and after reading a paper of Freedman’s on the design, he decided to have a go himself. In a series of papers published between 2009 and 2013, he reported finding those crucial particles in his own crystal-based devices. When one crystal is cooled with liquid helium to less than 1 Kelvin (−272.15 °C) and subjected to a magnetic field, an electron liquid forms at its center. Willett uses electrodes to stream the particles around its edge; if they are non-Abelian anyons looping around their counterparts in the center, they should change the topological state of the electron liquid as a whole. He has published results from several different experiments in which he saw telltale wobbles, which theorists had predicted, in the current of those flowing particles.

33
Hybrid Material May Help Crush Solar Cell Efficiency Record | IFLScience

During photosynthesis, plants only convert about 10% of the light they receive from the sun into usable hydrogen to fuel the reaction. Last summer, a group of researchers were able to break the world record for laboratory efficiency by reaching 44.7% with a new cell, with 50% as the ultimate goal. This record could by smashed by a new hybrid material using both organic and inorganic materials that could propel solar cells to an efficiency exceeding 95%. The research was led by Maxim Tabachnyk of the University of Cambridge and the paper was published in Nature Materials .

34
One Lab’s Quixotic Quest for New Flavors | MIT Technology Review

Such funding is one reason for the Nordic Food Lab’s recent concentration on insects, the subject of almost all the publicity about the lab. An interest in insects is not the result of any core founding principle—Redzepi’s original mission was just the “scientific identification and exploration of deliciousness.” It’s a consequence of the largest grant the lab has received to date: $655,000 from the Swiss-based Velux foundation, which funds technical and basic scientific research, to explore “deliciousness as an argument for entomophagy.” Insects are, of course, the miracle protein of the future: no one asking how we will feed the world can avoid talking about them. Nor, if you go to a trendy restaurant, can you escape being offered a grasshopper taco or a cricket-covered chanterelle bavarian. From the fall of 2013 to the fall of 2014, that money sent Ben Reade, once an intern at the lab who became head of culinary R&D, and Josh Evans, a Yale grad who is one of the lab’s three paid full-time employees, to Kenya, Uganda, the Australian outback, Mexico, Peru, and Sardinia, as well as the Netherlands and northern Denmark, to find and film grasshoppers, beetles, bees, crickets, and other insects that have served as food.

35
25 Kickass Costumes for Girls Who Aren't Into Princesses

is a leading source for news, information and resources for the Connected Generation. Mashable reports on the importance of digital innovation and how it empowers and inspires people around the world. Mashable's record 34 million unique visitors worldwide and 15 million social media followers are one of the most influential and engaged online communities. Founded in 2005, Mashable is headquartered in New York City with an office in San Francisco.

36
Ebola Author Says Outbreak Is 'Part of a Pattern' of Emerging, Deadly Diseases

We still don’t know the reservoir host of Ebola, we don’t know it’s identity, we don’t know for sure that it’s a bat although we suspect that it’s a bat. So, say that it’s a bat, somebody in southeastern Guinea killed and cooked a bat, perhaps, and that person had contact with this 2-year-old boy who was apparently the first case back in December of 2013, and that began the whole chain of infection. But nobody is interested in that right now, because this whole West African outbreak comes from a single spillover, just one animal to one human transfer, we know that from genetic terms, it all results from a single spillover ...

37
Announcing The Agenda For TechCrunch Disrupt Europe In London | TechCrunch

TechCrunch Disrupt  lands in London October 18 – 21, and we’re excited to announce the full agenda. The event will span four days and feature noted thought leaders, experienced entrepreneurs and some of tech’s most promising up-and-comers. There will be a  hackathon , a hall full of innovative companies and, of course,  Startup Battlefield  where 15 startups will launch and compete for the renowned Disrupt Cup. Tickets are  still available .

38
Raw City: Inside Ferguson's War at Home

But a small group of vehement demonstrators won’t let the world forget what happened. They stand day and night in the parking lot of a tire shop on South Florissant, which runs parallel with West Florissant and through the middle-class area of Ferguson. This is where you’ll find a handful of spas, a craft beer brewery, a wine bar and even a local coffee shop. Compared to the area where Brown was shot — where crime is high and many people live below poverty level — this is truly the other side of the tracks.

39
A glimpse of life on the road

As a young girl, photojournalist and TED Fellow Kitra Cahana dreamed about running away from home to live freely on the road. Now as an adult and self-proclaimed vagabond, she follows modern nomads into their homes — boxcars, bus stops, parking lots, rest stop bathrooms — giving a glimpse into a culture on the margins.

40
Raspberry Pi Microcomputer Still Selling Like Hot Cakes | TechCrunch

The Raspberry Pi is a credit-card sized computer that plugs into your TV and a keyboard. It’s a capable little PC which can be used for many of the things that your desktop PC does, like spreadsheets, word-processing and games. It also plays high-definition video. We want to see it being used by kids all over the world to learn programming. The Raspberry Pi Foundation is a UK registered charity …

41
The Horse You Rode In On (A Halo: The Master Chief Collection Story) – IGN First - IGN

For those of you who like to start message board wars over such things, let's get this out of the way: Halo 2's campaign isn't quiiiiiiite 1080p. Due to running the original graphics engine and the Xbox One-ified Anniversary graphics engine simultaneously  and  the original Halo 2 audio engine and remastered Anniversary audio engine simultaneously, Halo 2's campaign does run at 60fps but, resolution-wise, clocks in at 1328x1080. Here's an explanation from 343 executive producer Dan Ayoub: “During development we were really pleased with the way the engine and buffer allowed us to switch instantly between classic and Anniversary engines that are running simultaneously – however that, as you might expect, put a hit on resolution. The campaign of Halo 2: Anniversary looked fantastic at 720p with the level of detail and clarity it gave us, but like every other aspect of the game and tech, we wanted to push it further.  So in the last weeks of development, our teams were able to meet a stretch goal and the campaign of Halo 2: Anniversary now runs 60 fps at a crisp resolution of 1328x1080, which is a significant and meaningful boost in image quality we think fans are really going to appreciate.

42
Alfred Is About to Show His 'Badass' Side on 'Gotham'

In a scene screened for the crowd, we got a look at what comes next following last week's cliffhanger that saw Oswald (Robin Lord Taylor) show up at the doorstep of Det. Gordon (Ben McKenzie). Barbara immediately warms up to Oswald and invites him to have a drink. Gordon immediately ruffles and declines on Oswald's behalf; he's here on a work thing.

43
America’s 400 Ridiculously Richest People: 2014 Edition

Now imagine that your net worth suddenly quadrupled to about $325,000. That sum would place you within the ranks of America’s most affluent 20 percent of income earners. You would be “typical” no more. On the other hand, you still wouldn’t be rich, or even close to grand fortune.

44
Siri Is Considered One Of The Biggest Distractions While Driving, Says Report

The research team used a rating system based on five categories. The lower the accuracy and reliability of voice recognition software, the higher the level of distraction. Low distraction is considered category 1 and high distraction is category 3. Using hands-free voice commands to compose e-mails or text messages were classified as category 3. Listening to e-mails or text messages are category 2. Apple Siri (version iOS 7) was considered category 4 and above, which is the highest level of distraction. The researchers used the same metrics for each system to measure tasks including social media usage, sending text messages and updating calendar appointments. Some of the participants also expressed disapproval with Siri’s “sarcasm and wit.” This chart shows the levels of mental distractions by task:

45
New York City's Response to Rat Problem Is 'Weak' and 'Inadequate,' Report Finds

is a leading source for news, information and resources for the Connected Generation. Mashable reports on the importance of digital innovation and how it empowers and inspires people around the world. Mashable's record 34 million unique visitors worldwide and 15 million social media followers are one of the most influential and engaged online communities. Founded in 2005, Mashable is headquartered in New York City with an office in San Francisco.

46
Multitasking Damages Your Brain And Career, New Studies Suggest

Let me guess: The study used male test subjects! Ask ANY mother of more than one child, -multi-tasking is crucial for continuity of workflow. Raising next-generation humans is the toughest job there is, because it never stops. And Daddies are horrible at multi-tasking, at least at first, -until they learn how. (-which is why I expect their subjects were predominantly male) I am not biting. While the test results are a big boon to the male species and a gift to women in the workplace, I doubt their accuracy or applicability. (application?) WHY? Ask any Floor RN in any hospital. We keep people alive by multi-tasking, and its incredibly efficient. OF COURSE it would be more ‘fun’ to not have to multi-task, and it DOES exhaust the worker to multi-task, but the study is not really applicable in the real world, so why even bother to run it? A bit like investigating why poop stinks. SO? Will it change ANYTHING? Silliness.

47
Raspberry Pi Microcomputer Still Selling Like Hot Cakes | TechCrunch

The Raspberry Pi is a credit-card sized computer that plugs into your TV and a keyboard. It’s a capable little PC which can be used for many of the things that your desktop PC does, like spreadsheets, word-processing and games. It also plays high-definition video. We want to see it being used by kids all over the world to learn programming. The Raspberry Pi Foundation is a UK registered charity …

48
Allen Institute’s Christof Koch on Computer Consciousness | MIT Technology Review

I gave a lecture [last week] at MIT about Integrated Information Theory, developed by Giulio Tononi at the University of Wisconsin. This is a theory that makes a very clear prediction: it says that consciousness is a property of complex systems that have a particular “cause-effect” repertoire. They have a particular way of interacting with the world, such as the brain does, or in principle, such as a computer could. If you were to build a computer that has the same circuitry as the brain, this computer would also have consciousness associated with it. It would feel like something to be this computer. However, the same is not true for digital simulations.

49
Giant leap against diabetes

Doug Melton (photo 1), Harvard’s Xander University Professor, and his team announced that they have made a tremendous gain on the type 1 diabetes front. “We are now just one preclinical step away from the finish line,” he said. This slide image (photo 2) depicts human stem cell-derived beta cells that have formed islet-like clusters in a mouse. The cells were transplanted to the kidney capsule. This photo was taken two weeks later. The beta cells are making insulin, curing the diabetes in the mouse.

50
Why nerd culture must die

We used to fight over things like “Star Trek vs. Star Wars” and “Batman vs. Superman,” but what were once friendly jabs have turned more vicious. Today you can’t be a real fan of Tolkien if you adore the Peter Jackson movies but haven’t read the books, and you aren’t a “gamer” if all you do is play Call of Duty and Candy Crush. It extends to the professional world where you have “nerds who code” and basically everyone else that either works in general IT or went into something completely different like Philosophy or English (God forbid they break the mold). It confuses me to no end when I see someone (especially females) with an interest in something like Dr. Who or web development run into a wall of people who only want to establish how much more they know about a topic than this newcomer and question their credentials. I agree, we’ve completely lost sight of why we got involved in all these things in the first place.

51 Samsung has found a way to boost Wi-Fi speeds fivefold
52 Finding a Video Poker Bug Made These Guys Rich—Then Vegas Made Them Pay | WIRED
53 A Behind-the-Scenes Look at How Infographics Are Made | WIRED
54 Kansas City updates tech in bid to boost business
55 Ampy Brings Pocket-Sized Motion Charging To Smartphones
56 Pesticides, Not Mites, Cause Honeybee Colony Collapse - D-brief | DiscoverMagazine.com
57 Microsoft Research toils on app shield for the cloud - CNET
58 Weekend Read: The Imminent Decentralized Computing Revolution
59 A Designer's Guide To Launching A Successful Kickstarter
60 If We Build IoT, They Will Come. Right? | TechCrunch
61 NSA May Have Undercover Operatives in Foreign Companies | WIRED
62 Bill Hader's Return to 'SNL' Was Everything We Hoped It'd Be
63 8 Things About Hardware Crowdfunding We Learned From 20 Campaigns | TechCrunch
64 Resolution Round-Up: Which Games Will Hit Or Miss 1080p On PS4 And Xbox One?
65 Former NSA director had thousands personally invested in obscure tech firms
66 Hands-on With Grim Fandango Remastered
67 Inside The Design Of Norway's Beautiful New Banknotes
68 ISIS has threatened Twitter employees: CEO
69 Samsung's Future Is Bleak Because Phones Themselves No Longer Matter | WIRED
70 The Cost of Ebola Is Rising
71 NYCC 2014: The Death of Superman Lives: What Happened? Wows With New Suit Footage - IGN
72 Kingdom Hearts 3 Switches to Unreal Engine 4 - IGN
73 Droppi rains down toys, treats on your pet while you're away - CNET
74 Asset seizures fuel police spending
75 Fall Tech Preview 2014: Desktops, laptops, and hybrids - CNET
76 The smartest socks ever: hacking my running with Sensoria's fitness tracker
77 Download Apple's October 16th iPad event wallpapers
78 Apple reportedly removing Bose audio products from retail stores
79 21 Cosplayers Doing Everyday Things
80 The Walking Dead: 5 Questions Leading into Season 5 - IGN
81 Why 'Destiny' Needs To Improve Its Social Skills In Its Next Patch
82 Everything to do, see, and read this weekend
83 Scarlett Johansson Starring in Custom of the Country TV Series - IGN
84 How Star Wars' Original Designer Is Still Influencing The New Stuff
85 Gallery: BrickCon, The biggest LEGO convention we’ve ever seen
86 Use the “Two Note Strategy” to Plan and Reflect on Your Day
87 23 People Who Can't Deal Right Now
88 Dorkfood Sous-Vide Temperature Controller (DSV) review - CNET
89 'Men, Women & Children' review: a movie that gets the internet right
90 Tomb Remains Confirmed as Alexander the Great's Father
91 Here's How Even A Young Kid Can Hack An Apple Account With A Prepackaged Phishing Kit
92 'Alien: Isolation' Succeeds By Emphasizing Survival, Not Horror
93 'NBA 2K15's' face scanning creates frightening players
94 Adobe Launches Free Mobile Apps As Gateway To Creative Professions
95 A Brief History Of Tesla | TechCrunch
96 The State Of Salesforce, 2014 - 2015
97 Forget LinkedIn, Conspire Analyses Email To Be Your Next Networking Tool | TechCrunch
98 GoPro Hero4 (Black) Preview - CNET
99 Why we live in an anti-tech age
100 Apple TV Continues To Evolve As A Smart Home Hub