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Australian researchers use birds to stop sickening turbulence on planes

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In a robot lab at TEDGlobal, Raffaello D'Andrea demos his flying quadcopters: robots that think like athletes, solving physical problems with algorithms that...

Even Disney villains think Scar is the most evil of them all

Disney villains compete for who is the most evil in their own rendition of OneRepublic's "Counting Stars".

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1
If Da Vinci Had A Desktop, It Would Be HP's $1,899 Sprout

All the same, Monsef notes, there are 4 million to 5 million desktop computers sold each year in the United States at prices of $1,500 or more. While that’s way down from the desktop computers’ golden age in the 1990s, it remains a surprisingly sizable market. With Sprout, HP is hoping that it can draw desktop owners back into the stores to for an upgrade that, perhaps, they didn’t know they wanted until the new machines hit the market.

2
iPad Air 2 costs Apple $275 to build

The base model of the new iPad Air 2 carries a component cost of $275 while the iPad Air last year had a component cost of $274. On the other hand, the highest end 128GB model with LTE costs Apple $358 to make.

3
Former Google Wallet Head Launches Poynt, A “Future-Proofed” Payment Terminal | TechCrunch

As for the payment terminal itself, the Poynt tablet runs a forked version of Android to make it developer-friendly, and includes screens on both sides – one for the consumer and one for the merchant, to prevent the need for the merchant to swivel the terminal around. For plastic payment cards, the system offers a hybrid card reader that can read both sides of the card at the same time, and takes either magstripe or EMV. Consumers, as noted above, can also tap the screen for an NFC payment, or hold their QR code below the designed area.

4
HP Sprout Preview - CNET

The Sprout is an attempt by HP to show how new interfaces could be used in PCs, and how scanners could be integrated in clever new ways. Immersive computing will be a platform for HP, extending from consumer to small business to commercial: but Sprout is the first product in that chain. As a future front-end design for 3D printers, Sprout could be what a design studio resembles in a few years. But handheld 3D scanners cost less than this, and for many Windows users who are creatively curious, there's no reason they couldn't achieve something similar enough with their own hardware and accessories.

5
Reddit adds a crowdfunding layer for its members — are you paying attention, media companies?

Some might wonder why Reddit would bother setting up such a platform when there are already well-established services like Kickstarter and Indiegogo that Reddit members could use, but I think it’s a smart move by the site to create services that add value for users, rather than sending them away to other platforms. The technical setup of a crowdfunding service isn’t all that difficult, so why not create something that promotes loyalty to Reddit and benefits users?

6
How To Create A Culture Of Productivity

It is always better to show not tell. This includes showing your staff that you are productive too and how you are not afraid to roll-up your sleeves and work on projects. Show that you are a thought leader leading the way toward a big future for the company. Be transparent about what you’re working on and hold yourself accountable to what your goals are for the week as well. This will help your employees feel like you’re not just delegating but instead contributing to the overall productivity and true success of the company.

7
This University Teaches You No Skills—Just a New Way to Think | WIRED

Minerva is a four-year, for-profit college housed within Keck Graduate Institute in Claremont, California. Its students all live together on a traditional residential campus, but that’s about the only way in which Minerva is traditional. For starters, it’s highly exclusive, boasting a 2.8 percent acceptance rate, which is lower than even Harvard or Stanford. Its students take all their classes online, and after their first year in California, they spend each semester in a new country of their choosing. What’s more, tuition is just $10,000 a year. This fall, Minerva admitted its first class of 29 students and recently landed $70 million in funding, enough to offer the founding class of students full scholarships through graduation.

8
'Sunset Overdrive' review: energy drink-fueled insanity for Xbox One

The game is set during an apocalypse, but one far removed from the brown-and-gray wastelands typically found in video games. It takes place in the bright, vibrant coastal town of Sunset City, which has been overrun with mutants created after citizens drank a dangerous new energy drink. (These mutants, naturally, are known as OD.) Over the course of the game you'll come across everything from ninja cheerleaders to a group of larpers that think they're living in Medieval times. You'll wield weapons that fire exploding teddy bears and vinyl records. At one point you’ll literally forge a nuclear-powered samurai sword that shoots fireballs.

9
CNET on Twitter: "HP dives into 3D printing with the new Multi Jet Fusion http://t.co/p5Rf2bJaiE http://t.co/Yk1V1numFl"

When you tweet with a location, Twitter stores that location. You can switch location on/off before each Tweet and always have the option to delete your location history. Learn more

10
Leaked Office for Mac 2015 screenshots look just like the Windows version

The leaked screenshots show a Mac interface that’s identical to Office for Windows across Word, Excel, PowerPoint, and Outlook. While the additions to Word mainly focus on improved reading, sharing, and document editing, the big changes appear to be reserved for Outlook. Microsoft is adding new push mail support and category sync to Outlook for Mac, weather options in calendar, propose new time features for meeting appointments, and an "online archive" option. The new Outlook for Mac interface will look familiar to the Windows version, with new iconography and a flatter look and feel. Out of all the Office for Mac apps, Outlook will be the biggest visual change to those used to Office for Mac 2011.

11
Whisper CEO: We’d fire any editor that actually said what the Guardian alleged

Heyward said Tuesday his stomach turned when he read that quote, adding: “That obviously does not reflect our values,” and saying that he would fire staff members if they had actually said such a thing. However, he sidestepped questions on whether Whisper is able to identify its users through personal information mentioned in their Whispers. Heyward said that any member of Whisper is able to look up past Whisper messages of any other member, insisting that Whispers are publicly shared information. He did acknowledge that it is easier for a Whisper employee to wade through someone’s Whisper history than for the average user, but insisted that the company doesn’t know more than its users. “We don’t actually have anyone’s name,” he argued.

12
Changing the way business decisions are made | Twitter Blogs

From a data perspective, Twitter represents an enormous public archive of human thought that captures the ideas, opinions and debates taking place around the world on almost any topic at any moment in time. While companies have long listened to what their customers are saying on Twitter, complex enterprise decisions often require input from a lot of different systems. IBM’s expertise is in integrating complex systems and data to make better decisions.

13
Marvel's new 'Avengers: Age of Ultron' trailer has Iron Man trying to lift Thor's hammer

You know you've always wanted to watch the Avengers lounge in formal wear, while periodically attempting to loft the mighty Mjolnir. The latest clip for  Avengers: Age of Ultron shows the superhero team enjoying a rare moment of leisure, material from the original trailer, and what could possibly be the demise of a certain key character. Today has been a veritable deluge of news about Marvel's big screen activities, including the full line-up of movies over the next few years and  Benedict Cumberbatch's upcoming performance as the sorcerous Doctor Strange.

14
Facebook spending gets thumbs up from analysts - if not investors

"FB delivered another strong quarter and is very well-positioned in an increasingly mobile and social internet landscape, and to be clear, FB is investing into strength and future growth opportunities," JP Morgan Securities analysts said in a research note. JP Morgan rates Facebook "overweight", with a price target of $85, down from $90.

15
Google Wallet Exec Rebooting the Payment Terminal | MIT Technology Review

Poynt’s terminal is dominated by two touch screens that meet at an angle—a seven-inch display that a store employee will use to ring up sales and a 4.3-inch display facing the opposite direction that a customer will peer at to see details of the transaction and sign their approval. The apex of the device houses a slot for dipping a credit card, and there’s a built-in receipt printer that will spit out paper from an opening below the customer touch screen.

16
The guy behind Google Wallet is back to change payments all over again

Poynt is, from the outside, a better product than the credit card reader you just swiped, but Poynt doesn’t have to convince consumers — it has to convince banks. Bedier says that talks are ongoing with the country’s largest banks, who have the distributing power to buy millions of Poynts and deliver them to retailers. Also, with a team composed of ex-employees from PayPal, eBay, Google, Amazon, Apple, Hypercom and Verifone, Poynt likely has the knowledge required to get its product off the ground. "Poynt is an absolute game changer," said Dana Stalder, a former senior vice president at PayPal who invested in the company.

17
Silicon Valley Republicans slip out of the shadows with open wallets

Alternatively they might look to a strain of the Republican Party exemplified by Neel Kashkari, a former Treasury official who is running for governor in California and is pro-choice and in favour of gay marriage. “I think for lot of folks in the Valley that is a disqualification, if you’re not with them on social issues,” he said in the lobby of a Marriott hotel near the San Francisco airport. He had a fundraiser that evening in the same upscale town where Oracle’s Ellison lives. “But if you’re with them on social issues then they’re very open to your economic ideas.” His include axing California’s high-speed rail project, though polls indicate he has little chance of winning against the popular Democratic incumbent, Jerry Brown.

18
Rockabye Baby's Secret To Success: Forget About Baby

First released in 2006 as a three-album series, the irony-laced concept was an immediate hit with the media, earning write ups in The New York Times , the Los Angeles Times , and the Boston Globe . The Times dubbed it perfect for "hipsters-in-training," suggesting the rise of the cool parent. But the albums didn't sell until Roth put them in front of the right audience. At first, Rockabye Baby sat in record stores, mixed in with the artist's other albums. In theory, a soon-to-be parent perusing the Radiohead section would see the band's Rockabye Baby album and buy it in a (probably futile) effort to save a little part of their pre-baby selves.

19
IBM and Twitter announce data analytics partnership

"Twitter has created something extraordinary. When you bring this together with other kinds of information and leverage IBM's innovations in analytics, Watson and cloud, business decision-making will never be the same," she told an event announcing the launch.

20
Rupert Murdoch on Myspace: We just messed it up

Of course, Hulu isn’t the only company trying to compete with Netflix for eyeballs online. HBO announced that it will take its programming to cord cutters in 2015, and Murdoch said that he would have done “exactly the same” if he had won the bid for Time Warner. However, he cautioned that it will take some time for HBO to succeed online, in part because it will have to price the service at $15 to not cannibalize its cable TV business. “I don’t think it will be sensational for quite a while,” he said.

21
The 20 most popular TED Talks of all time

Are schools killing creativity? What makes a great leader? How can I find happiness? These 20 talks are the ones that you and your fellow TED fans just can't stop sharing.

22
Windows Phone Shrinks In Android-Dominated Europe, As New iPhones Boost iOS’ Share | TechCrunch

The three months to September included the release of Apple’s new iPhones, the iPhone 6 and 6+, in certain markets. Kantar’s figures record a bump in iOS marketshare in several European countries where the device went on sale over this period, including the UK (where iOS was up 1.7 percentage points year on year) and Germany (up 1.1 percentage points).

23
For Gorilla Glass testers, life is a daily grind (and scratch and drop...) - CNET

Its durability aside, Corning's Gorilla Glass is under even more pressure to stay ahead of the market. Mobile devices are updated and redesigned faster than ever, forcing Corning to speed its research process. The company has also had to contend with claims that Apple -- its most prominent customer -- might swap out Gorilla Glass in its iPhone for sapphire, a move that seemed likely after Apple signed a $578 million deal last year to make a massive amount of sapphire. In a surprise turn, Apple's supplier -- GT Advanced Technologies -- filed for bankruptcy protection this month and will shut down its sapphire production.

24
NASA Confirms Earth Will Experience 6 Days of Total Darkness in December 2014!

WORLDWIDE - NASA has confirmed that the Earth will experience 6 days of almost complete darkness and will happen from the dates Tuesday the 16 – Monday the 22 in December. The world will remain, during these three days, without sunlight due to a solar storm, which will cause dust and space debris to become plentiful and thus, block 90% sunlight.

25
5 examples of how the languages we speak can affect the way we think

Thirdly, as I think most multilingual people will attest, the act of learning a new language with its own unique features helps you understand and think in those different ways. For example, you learn a bit about the word “uncle” and the past/future distinction in Chinese from this article, but to actually understand the manner in which you actually think differently when thinking in Mandarin you would have to be able to speak (and think) in Mandarin. Once you become fluent in another language you can think and dream in that language in essentially the same way as the people who speak it – again, the language opening up the doors to the new way of thinking, not the other way around.

26
Gut instincts: The secrets of your second brain

Serotonin is also crucial for the proper development of the ENS where, among its many roles, it acts as a growth factor. Serotonin-producing cells develop early on in the ENS, and if this development is affected, the second brain cannot form properly, as Gershon has shown in mutated mice. He believes that a gut infection or extreme stress in a child’s earliest years may have the same effect, and that later in life this could lead to irritable bowel syndrome, a condition characterised by chronic abdominal pain with frequent diarrhoea or constipation that is often accompanied by depression. The idea that irritable bowel syndrome can be caused by the degeneration of neurons in the ENS is lent weight by recent research revealing that 87 out of 100 people with the condition had antibodies in their circulation that were attacking and killing neurons in the gut ( Journal of Neurogastroenterology and Motility, vol 18, p 78 ).

27
America’s most gerrymandered congressional districts

This speaks to the notion that the point of gerrymandering isn't to draw yourself a safe seat but to put your opponents in safe seats by cramming all of their supporters into a small number of districts. This lets you spread your own supporters over a larger number of districts. And the way to do this is to draw outlandishly-shaped districts that bring far-flung geographic areas together. North Carolina's 12th district, which holds the title of the nation's most-gerrymandered, is a textbook example of this: It snakes from north of Greensboro, to Winston-Salem, and then all the way down to Charlotte, spanning most of the state in the process.

28
Woman With Hidden Camera Is Harassed More Than 100 Times in 10 Hours

To film the video, Rob Bliss outfitted a backpack with a hidden camera and walked across New York City streets for ten hours in front of actress Shoshana B. Roberts, who was dressed in jeans and a T-shirt and holding a microphone in each hand. Bliss’ camera caught men approaching, leering, and trailing Roberts’ movements; the mics recorded their comments, which ranged from ostensibly friendly greetings (“Have a nice evening!”) to unsolicited commentaries on Roberts’ body (“Sexy!”) to absurd commands (“Smile!”) to pure expressions of entitlement (“Somebody’s acknowledging you for being beautiful! You should say thank you more!”). The ceaseless chatter (plus some light stalking!) adds up to a constant reminder that, just for walking from point A to point B, some men believe that women’s bodies and minds should be made accessible to them on command. “How are you this morning?” doesn’t sound so sinister. But when a male stranger shouts it, it’s just another unearned claim for a woman’s attention—one that could escalate should the woman so much as bat an eyelash.

29
The future of the book

Like Ms James, most writers still sign with publishers when they have the chance, because print books remain such a sizeable chunk of the market. But the self-publishing boom is changing how those publishers work. Self-published authors attract readers by selling their books for just a few dollars and are aggressive about offering promotions to boost sales. This puts pressure on publishers’ prices—especially in genre fiction, where self publishing is most powerful. In the past five years the revenues of Harlequin, a publisher of romantic fiction, have dropped by around $100m; in May it was purchased by HarperCollins. As well as changing what publishers can charge for some types of book, self publishing also changes how they go about finding them. Publishers hoping to spot the next hot thing have started to scour online writing sites, such as Wattpad, where people receive feedback on their work from other users. Any interest they show is normally warmly appreciated. In the past 12 months the average earnings for self-published authors have probably been around $1,180, reckons Mark Coker, the boss of Smashwords, a self-publishing platform, with most of them getting less than that.

30
Windowless plane would let passengers see world around them

If a window seat is enough to make you nervous on a flight, you might want to avoid a new kind of plane that could fly in as soon as a decade.

31
7 countries where Americans can study at universities, in English, for free (or almost free)

Public university programs charge only a small tuition fee of about 200 dollars for most programs. Other, more elite institutions have adopted a model that requires students to pay fees that are based on the income of their parents. Children of unemployed parents can study for free, while more privileged families have to pay more. This rule is only valid for citizens of the European Union, but even the maximum fees (about $14,000 per year) are often much lower than U.S. tuition fees. Some universities, such as Sciences Po Paris, offer dual degrees with U.S. colleges.

32
Surfing At 1000 Frames Per Second - SURFING Magazine

The beauty is in the detail. Ask any meticulous artist, or just ask Chris Bryan. Chris owns a Phantom cam or three, and he also possesses the best water cinematography prowess in the game. Here are seven minutes of every shade of surfing, all shot in super slow-mo by Chris.

33
The 60 best internet radio stations - Telegraph

Imagine a mixture of BBC 6 Music and late-night Radio 3, stir in a generous amount of Parisian chic, and you’re some way to getting the measure of FIP, which remains one of my favourite music radio stations on the planet. Founded in Paris in 1971, its mission statement was - and remains - to broadcast an eclectic mix of music uninterrupted by the kind of noisy chitchat and advertising that you find almost everywhere else on French radio. They pay particular attention to the way in which songs on their playlist complement each other - meaning no jarring transitions, and plenty of unexpected musical dovetailing - and have an excellent website which makes it easy to see what’s been played. Expect to hear everything from Haydn to Serge Gainsbourg to John Coltrane to De La Soul -- and beyond.

34
Ancient Viruses Lurk In Frozen Caribou Poo

Delwart's day job at Blood Systems is to find new viruses that could contaminate the blood supply. But he enjoys looking in odd places too. He got interested in ice cores from high mountain regions, after reading about all the interesting old things the ice contained.

35
The real Apple TV might finally happen if the FCC gets what it wants

There have been rumors of an actual Apple television ever since Steve Jobs told his biographer that he'd "cracked" the interface problem, but it's never been anywhere close to reality — you can't make a successful TV without actual TV programming, and getting that programming has usually meant you have to plug in a cable or satellite box. It doesn't matter who builds your TV if you're forced to use Comcast's cable box; you'll never see Apple's interface anyway. (Or Google's, or Microsoft's, or whatever — every company that's tried to attack the TV market by replacing or hacking the cable box has quickly failed, often in spectacular fashion.)

36
11 eye-popping bars from around the world

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 40 million unique visitors worldwide and 19 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.

37
New Payments Startups Face An Uphill Battle To Disrupt The Credit Card Processing Industry

BII The credit card industry processes a massive volume of transactions — about $4 trillion this year in the U.S., according to BI Intelligence estimates. With so much money in play, it's no wonder that a host of startups are trying to carve out a niche for themselves and offer services to merchants and consumers that will rewrite the value they get from every credit card payment.

38
The ramblin' is over, man: The Allman Brothers' final show in photos

The Allman Brothers Band's 45-year stint culminated on Tuesday night as the seven remaining members played their final show together at New York City's Beacon Theatre, the historic venue where the band routinely performed over the decades and once recorded a live album inside in 2000 ( Peakin' at the Beacon ).

39
Syfy Basically Admits They Screwed Up

In a telling article with Entertainment Weekly , Syfy proclaims the channel's new commitment to science fiction and the genre that originally made it great. But also in there is a quiet admission that when they dropped their core programming and turned from Sci-Fi into Syfy, they messed up.

40
Baby Uncle Leo Halloween Costume Is Way Cuter Than Cousin Jeffrey

A convincing Uncle Leo costume proved somewhat simple to craft. For Leo's hair and sideburns, Essenpreis trimmed hair from a grey costume wig and attached them to skin-safe double-stick tape. For the eyebrows she used black scrapbooking paper attached with double-stick tape.

41
Twitter and IBM Form Global Partnership

SAN FRANCISCO and ARMONK, NY - 29 Oct 2014: Twitter and IBM (NYSE: IBM ) today announced a landmark partnership that will help transform how businesses and institutions understand their customers, markets and trends – and inform every business decision. The alliance brings together Twitter data that distinctively represents the public pulse of the planet with IBM’s industry-leading cloud-based analytics, customer engagement platforms, and consulting services.

42
Why You're Crazy Addicted to 'Hocus Pocus'

The entirety of Hocus Pocus takes place on Halloween night, minus a witchy flashback to colonial times. A California family settles into life in the magic-obsessed town of (where else?) Salem, Massachusetts. Max, the tie-dye-wearing teen, takes little sister Dani trick-or-treating, but things start to take an adventurous turn. After eventually scooping up Allison, his classroom crush, they take a trip to the haunted house of the Sanderson sisters, three witches who were hanged 300 years ago. Max, unafraid of superstition, lights the black flame candle, which brings them back from the dead (as long as it's lit by a virgin ). Mayhem ensues. And for good measure — there's a talking cat.

43
5 apps to streamline tedious tasks

With endless forms of shopping available at the swipe of a finger, we expect that grocery stores will go the way of the dodo. Do not fret, fellow nommers, as there are a slew of food delivery apps to keep you rolling in Popchips and cheese. And honestly — who wants to schlep heavy grocery bags through the streets anyways? Answer: No one.

44
12 of the wackiest midterm campaign ads across America

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 40 million unique visitors worldwide and 19 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.

45
How Promethease Is Keeping Direct-to-Consumer Genetics Alive | MIT Technology Review

In barring 23andMe’s health reports, the FDA also cited the danger that erroneous interpretations of gene data could lead someone to seek out unnecessary surgery or take a drug overdose. Critics of the decision said it had more to do with questions about whether consumers should have the right to get genetic facts without going through a doctor. “It’s an almost philosophical issue about how medicine is going to be delivered,” says Stuart Kim, a professor at Stanford University who helped developed a DNA interpretation site called Interpretome as part of a class he teaches on genetics. “Is it going to be concentrated by medical associations, or out there on the Internet so people can interact?”

46
Female Air Canada pilots say airline has a pornography problem

Two female pilots for Air Canada have now spoken out about a pornography issue among the airline's employees: One said "definitely pornographic" images are regularly left behind in the flight decks — or cockpits — of the carrier's planes. Another said some of the images show violence.

47
'Interstellar' review

There’s always the question with Nolan of what it all means. His movies tempt you to demand a thesis, partly because his characters always seem to be grasping for one. They talk almost aphoristically about the human condition, ghosts, time, evil, love, and other heavy but abstract things, and they quote Dylan Thomas a few too many times. Fortunately, McConaughey brings some wry levity to the role, as does the robot TARS, a toppling metal block with adjustable honesty and humor settings, voiced by Bill Irwin. Ultimately I took the grander bits of dialogue as thematic signposts, telling you to keep your head at the level of death and humanity and time but not meaning much in themselves.

48
Bluetooth Headphones Hooke Have 3D Audio Recorders Built-In | TechCrunch

“Imagine grandma is sick and home for Christmas. Parents could capture Christmas morning and livestream the event to grandma. All grandma needs is a regular pair of headphones to feel like she’s there. Imagine capturing your child’s first time riding a bike in 3D audio or your family trip to the beach,” Mattana says. In addition to its Bluetooth connection, Hooke also comes with a stereo 1/8” cable so it can be used with devices like GoPro or DSLR cameras.

49
The war on Apple Pay, and why it's doomed to fail

The main reason why Apple Pay will win and CurrentC will fail is because it is what consumers want. We want something that’s easy to use and secure, without any extra hassles. Any company that drags its feet in supporting Apple Pay, or actively tries to block it, is just hurting its own business and losing the faith of customers. Companies that are members of MCX should take the Apple approach and ask if they’re creating the absolute best experience by supporting CurrentC. The obvious answer is no.

50
THE CONNECTED-HOME REPORT: Forecasts And Growth Trends For The Leading 'Internet Of Things' Market

In a recent report on the connected home , BI Intelligence takes a closer look at this market, and forecasts shipments and revenue growth for connected-home devices over the next five years. We also examine current consumer sentiment about these new devices, the potential opportunities and barriers the Internet of Things will face on its way to mainstream adoption, and the leading companies currently in the market.

51 The coded world of Russian prison tattoos
52 Nintendo Second-Quarter Earnings Push Past Expectations | TechCrunch
53 Three Simple Rules to Sustain Creativity
54 Can Authorities Cut Off Utilities And Pose As Repairmen To Search A Home?
55 How the NFL tracks everything on the field but the ball
56 The 27 candidates you need to know before voting
57 Wine cup may be earliest Greek portrayal of constellations
58 Wal-Mart's Answer To Apple Pay Has Already Been Hacked
59 The Most Popular Halloween Costumes of 2014 on Amazon
60 British Broadcaster Sky Invests $7 Million In YouTube Video Network Whistle Sports | TechCrunch
61 HP leans on old tech to make the leap into 3D printing
62 The road to conflict-free minerals
63 Discount Ticket Seller ScoreBig Scores $18M Series D | TechCrunch
64 25 Completely Absurd Inventions You'll Only Use Once
65 The Architecture Of Fear: How To Design A Truly Terrifying Haunted House
66 FTC sues AT&T for allegedly misleading 'unlimited' data plan customers, throttling speeds by up to 90%
67 This is the bike to ride when zombies attack - CNET
68 Calltag lets contacts know why you're calling them before dialing
69 A Day With Project Ara, Google's Crazy Modular Phone | WIRED
70 31 Scary Good Songs to Celebrate Halloween #MusicMonday
71 Cloth app uses weather forecasts to plan the perfect outfit
72 iRobot and Others Look Ahead to Robotic Elder Care | MIT Technology Review
73 Google Developing a Pill That Would Detect Cancer and Other Diseases | WIRED
74 Pope Francis: Science and faith are not 'inconsistent'
75 After 70 Years, a Forgotten Concept Car Is Finally Coming to Life | WIRED
76 What's Going on in the Robotics Laboratories of Top Universities? - OpenMind
77 Facebook Vows Aggressive Spending
78 Google[x] Reveals Nano Pill To Seek Out Cancerous Cells | TechCrunch
79 Check Out Marvel's Next 9 Movies, Including Black Panther and More Avengers | WIRED
80 Websites Will Soon Push App-Style Notifications at You | MIT Technology Review
81 WSJD Live 2014 - Wall Street Journal
82 Kindle Voyage Review: Amazon’s Luxury E-Reader Offers No-Distraction Reading
83 This "Social Justice Kittens" Calendar Celebrates Your Oversensitivity To Everything
84 Feedly Has Killed Its URL Shortener with Its Most Recent Update
85 These selfies might get you killed. Please stop taking them - CNET
86 Woman captures Scar's wickedness with 'Lion King' Halloween makeup
87 Why The Terminator Endures - IGN
88 Code School launches iOS app to teach programming on the go - The Next Web
89 The unofficial Halloween candy exchange rate
90 Zambian President Michael Sata dies in London
91 Never-Before-Seen Sketches That Inspired the Birth of Alien | WIRED
92 5 Unbelievable Ocean Mysteries We Still Haven't Solved
93 7 TED Talks on the complexity of memory
94 Announcing Evan Williams to speak at Roadmap 2014
95 Celebrate National Cat Day with Adobe's Purrmiere Clip