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Don't worry, there's a non-stupid way to charge your Apple Pencil

Your pencil needs an adapter. Welcome to the future

Baby deer won’t leave caring human who saved her

She refuses to walk away from love.

A new species is evolving right before our eyes — an ultra-successful mix of wolves, coyotes and dogs

Building a tiny server

The project consists in building a small but capable server for a home lab focused on virtualisation or similar. The end-result as a small server with full IPMI capabilities, 32G of RAM, a large SSD and an 8-core CPU running at 2.4GHz so more than enough oomph to play around. The box uses very low power and its quite quiet so doesn't need a dedicated cabinet or anything similar.We will start with the following parts:1x MZ-75E500B/AM Samsung 850 EVO 500GB 2.5-Inch SATA III Internal SSD amazon 1x A1SRI-2758F-O Supermicro Atom C2758 20W 8-core amazon 4x KVR16LSE11/8 Kingston ValueRAM 8GB 1600MHz DDR3L PC3-12800 ECC CL11 1.35V SODIMM amazon1x M350 M350 Universal Mini-ITX enclosure mini-box 1x M350-HDD M350-HDD Brackets mini-box 3x DF124010BM Top Motor 40x40x10mm Case Fans mini-box 1x P4-DC Jack P4 to DC Jack Cable mini-box 1x B002HRBB0C 4pin MOLEX Male to 15pin SATA II and 4pin MOLEX Female Power Cable ...

The male G-spot is real — and you could be missing out

On the bright side? More men are trying really hard to find it.

Welcome to the arms race for anti-drone weaponry

Prisons have a drone problem. In August, a drug-carrying drone was caught ferrying half a pound of various drugs into Ohio's Mansfield Correctional Facility, sparking a full-blown fight when it...

Little girl realizes not all treats are worth the tricks

A little girl trick-or-treating sees a dancing skeleton singing 'Conga' and decides it just isn't worth the risk.

The Verge Review of Animals: the Halloween Crab

This column is part of a series where Verge staffers post highly subjective reviews of animals. Up until now, we've written about animals without telling you whether they suck or rule. We are now...

Watch pumpkins breathe fire, barf molten iron, and levitate thanks to science

For my 10th grade physics class, my teacher constructed a catapult that he synchronized with a magnet holding a soda can to the ceiling of the classroom, so that with the flick of a switch the can...

Epic Star Wars snowspeeder wheelchair costume wins Halloween - CNET

A dad who's also a giant Star Wars fan turns his son's wheelchair into a snowspeeder just in time to battle the forces of the dark side on Halloween.

Star Wars R2D2 Refrigerator is so cool it has its own trailer

For a mini-fridge that only holds a handful of beverages at best, this piece of 'Star Wars' swag is only for the truly obsessed -- and rich.

The best cop vs. citizen confrontation video you may ever see - CNET

Technically Incorrect: A Washington, DC cop wants to disperse a group of teens. It ends in a battle. A dance battle.

American kids and their simple palates test out candy from around the world

In celebration of Halloween, a few American kids test out different candies from around the world.

20 girl squad Halloween costumes that will make T-Swift proud

Attention, women of the Internet: here are 20 girl squad Halloween costumes so cool, Taylor Swift will definitely approve.

How misfits lost the midnight movie

It’s midnight in Hobart, Indiana, and the auditorium of the cozy, single-screen Art Theatre is echoing with the sounds of cartoon characters in the throes of passion. One orgasm follows another —...

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Snapchat’s new ‘scary’ privacy policy has left users outraged

Snapchat on Wednesday released a new update for its app and, with it, a new privacy policy that dramatically changes what the social network can do with the images users post.

Nuka-Cola Quantum available in time for 'Fallout 4'

No one really knows what's in those bottles of Fallout Beer , but they likely won't hit US shores. What will however is Nuka-Cola Quantum. The folks at Fallout developer Bethesda have teamed up with the purveyors of funky fizzy drinks, Jones Soda , to put the "irradiated" refreshment on Target shelves just in time for Fallout 4 's launch. Come November 10th, you'll be able to start slugging down what looks like the company's Berry Lemonade (a picture's embedded after the break) in preparation for what we're affectionately calling "Vault Day" here at Engadget. You know, what everyone else is referring to as November 10th, a.k.a. Fallout 4's release date .

OnePlus almost launched a wearable, but ditched it at the last minute

That's a pretty last minute change of heart, and unsurprisingly the OnePlus engineers working on these products weren't best pleased when they heard the news - but Pei says all is forgiven.

League of Legends: World Championship - Everything You Need to Know - IGN

Legue of Legends World Championship began October 31, and IGN was in Berlin, Germany to bring you updates, interviews, and more from the World Finals.

US government says it's now okay to jailbreak your tablet and smart TV

The US Library of Congress today  issued a set of exemptions to an infamous provision in the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA), establishing a victory for consumers who like to tinker with devices without running afoul of copyright law. The exemptions were far-reaching, extending from movie and television files used in an educational context for criticism to installing third-party software — in other words jailbreaking — tablets and smart TVs. They will however only last for three years.

Etsy - Your place to buy and sell all things handmade, vintage, and supplies

“I love the thought of my products traveling to homes around the world and starting their new life.”

Instructables | Halloween DIY Pinterest Giveaway

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National and Local Weather Forecast, Hurricane, Radar and Report

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The power of vulnerability

Brené Brown studies human connection — our ability to empathize, belong, love. In a poignant, funny talk, she shares a deep insight from her research, one that sent her on a personal quest to know herself as well as to understand humanity. A talk to share.

The single biggest reason why startups succeed

Bill Gross has founded a lot of startups, and incubated many others — and he got curious about why some succeeded and others failed. So he gathered data from hundreds of companies, his own and other people's, and ranked each company on five key factors. He found one factor that stands out from the others — and surprised even him.

The magic of Fibonacci numbers

Math is logical, functional and just ... awesome. Mathemagician Arthur Benjamin explores hidden properties of that weird and wonderful set of numbers, the Fibonacci series. (And reminds you that mathematics can be inspiring, too!)

Why we laugh

Did you know that you're 30 times more likely to laugh if you're with somebody else than if you're alone? Cognitive neuroscientist Sophie Scott shares this and other surprising facts about laughter in this fast-paced, action-packed and, yes, hilarious dash through the science of cracking up.

Fear is boring, and other tips for living a creative life

Actually, let me rephrase that: If you’re in the arts, you don’t need debt. In fact, it’s the last goddamn thing you need. So I don’t care how prestigious the academy is, I don’t care how magnificent the professors are, I don’t care what they’re promising they are going to give you; if they’re giving you debt, they are not helping you. If you have an extra $100,000 sitting around that you have nothing to do with, and you want to go to that school, I guarantee you you’ll get wonderful things out of the experience, because there are fantastic experiences to be had there. If they gave you a full ride, and the school allows you to go there for free, again, go. Enjoy it, consider yourself lucky. But if they said to you, “We are going to bestow upon you this tremendous gift of the treasure of what our premier faculty here has to offer, but first you’re going to have to go to a bank and take out $150,000 in loans to become a poet,” then I’m going to lay my body down in front of that bank door before I let you do that.

What a difference a word can make: How a single word can change your conversation

1. Are you willing? I’ve worked with mediation services that help people in a dispute with their neighbor, partner or colleague. By analyzing hundreds of calls between mediators and their potential clients, it became clear that some callers don’t really want mediation; they want a lawyer, police officer or housing company to arrest, evict or otherwise constrain the other party’s behavior. They have been referred to mediation as a last resort, and many callers reject it on the basis that the other party is the “kind of person who won’t mediate.” Without knowing how to overcome that hurdle, the call is over and the client is lost. However, I found that when mediators asked people if they would be “willing” to mediate, even resistant callers agreed to try the service. “Willing” was significantly more effective than other phrasing such as “might you be interested in mediation?” — and it was the only word that achieved a total turnaround from “no” to “yes.” My theory: it works because if the other party is the kind of person who won’t mediate, then the caller must be the kind of


SEE HOW WE DID IT - Directed By - Song - PrankvsPrank Facebook: Jeana's Twitter: Jesse's Twitter: Follow us on Instagram: Our 2nd Channel Daily Videos: Gaming Channel: Kitty Channel: Chip Chocolate: Rode a magic carpet thru New York City.

How painting can transform communities

Artists Jeroen Koolhaas and Dre Urhahn create community art by painting entire neighborhoods, and involving those who live there — from the favelas of Rio to the streets of North Philadelphia. What's made their projects succeed? In this funny and inspiring talk, the artists explain their art-first approach — and the importance of a neighborhood barbecue.

Fungus, the bogeyman

If fungal infection did turn out to be responsible for Alzheimer’s, that would be excellent news. Medicine already possesses plenty of anti-fungal medications that could be raided to produce anti-Alzheimer’s drugs. But Dr Carrasco’s evidence, while intriguing, is far from conclusive. John Hardy, a neuroscientist at University College, London, points out that one (albeit rare) cause of Alzheimer’s is well-understood. In a few unlucky families the disease appears to be an inherited disorder, caused by mutations of one of three genes. If a fungal infection were the ultimate cause, then those genetic mutations would have to make their carriers so susceptible that 100% of them end up infected, something he believes is unlikely. And the very clarity of Dr Carrasco’s result also makes Dr Hardy suspicious.

As work gets more complex, 6 rules to simplify

Why do people feel so miserable and disengaged at work? Because today's businesses are increasingly and dizzyingly complex — and traditional pillars of management are obsolete, says Yves Morieux. So, he says, it falls to individual employees to navigate the rabbit's warren of interdependencies. In this energetic talk, Morieux offers six rules for "smart simplicity." (Rule One: Understand what your colleagues actually do.)

This is what happens when you text Adele lyrics to your ex

If you aren't familiar with Adele, though (yes, these people exist), her lyrics could also read as a pretty standard drunk text. Mary Caldarella decided to test it out on her ex-boyfriend, Matt, by texting him the words of the heartbreaking song.

Social Media Usage: 2005-2015

Nearly two-thirds of American adults (65%) use social networking sites, up from 7% when Pew Research Center began systematically tracking social media usage in 2005. Pew Research reports have documented in great detail how the rise of social media has affected such things as work , politics and political deliberation , communications patterns around the globe , as well as the way people get and share information about health , civic life , news consumption , communities , teenage life , parenting , dating and even people’s level of stress .

The Book of Life (2014)

From producer Guillermo del Toro and director Jorge Gutierrez comes an animated comedy with a unique visual style. THE BOOK OF LIFE is the journey of Manolo, a young man who is torn between fulfilling the expectations of his family and following his heart. Before choosing which path to follow, he embarks on an incredible adventure that spans three fantastical worlds where he must face his greatest fears. Rich with a fresh take on pop music favorites, THE BOOK OF LIFE encourages us to celebrate the past while looking forward to the future. Written by 20th Century Fox

Railroad trestles created a vast and handsome network across America

When setting tracks across wide valleys, wooden trestles were often built to keep the track on a level course high above the ground. Most trestles were meant to be temporary, allowing trains to cart in materials needed to create a solid fill beneath the tracks.

What separates us from chimpanzees?

Jane Goodall hasn't found the missing link, but she's come closer than nearly anyone else. The primatologist says the only real difference between humans and chimps is our sophisticated language. She urges us to start using it to change the world.

London coffee shop replaces 'offensive' sign in the best way possible

Although the cafe was forced to comply with the letter sent to them by the building's lawyers — which ordered them to remove the sign — they've managed to do so in a way that both highlights their arguments about censorship and allows them to keep their original name.

Religion and Science

On a handful of energy issues, religious affiliation is just one of several factors that help to predict people’s views. For example, public attitudes about offshore oil drilling are strongly related to political party affiliation and ideology. But there also are differences in views by age, gender and religious affiliation, even when differences in political orientation are held constant. For example, both evangelical and mainline Protestants are more likely than religiously unaffiliated Americans to support more offshore drilling, with other factors held constant. Further, U.S. adults with a religious affiliation, such as Protestants, Catholics, Jews and Muslims, are more inclined than those with no particular religious affiliation to believe that mankind will be able to stretch natural resources such that the growing world population will not pose a major problem.

Why we love, why we cheat

Anthropologist Helen Fisher takes on a tricky topic – love – and explains its evolution, its biochemical foundations and its social importance. She closes with a warning about the potential disaster inherent in antidepressant abuse.

This Kardashian headline shows why two Nobel winners say the economy is broken

Gyms, for instance, make their money off rigid long-term contracts because they know people overestimate their commitment to working out. Snack food companies count on us being bad at controlling our diets. What some might regard as personal failures — laziness, or lack of self-control — Akerlof and Shiller see as universally human weaknesses that the market is particularly good at manipulating. At its worst, they say, this kind of manipulation leads to addiction, bankruptcy, political corruption, and diseases like diabetes and cancer.

INSIDE FRACKING: Chevron offers rare look at controversial practice

Patrick Niebuhr was chatting with a visitor outside a mobile command center in the Lost Hills Oil Field when suddenly a loud rumbling arose and exhaust began to stream from a series of red semi-trucks parked nearby.

Europe puts an end to mobile roaming charges

Others weren't as thrilled about the law. Commenting on her  website , Julia Reda, MEP for the European Pirate Party, said that both the net neutrality law and the roaming charges ban failed to deliver on their promise. "The plan to place an end to roaming surcharges in Europe has been adopted pending a review of pricing and consumption patterns," Reda writes. "Even if the review is completed by the 15 June 2017 deadline, roaming surcharges will only be suspended up to a 'fair use' limit beyond which they still apply and continue to hinder the breaking down of barriers within Europe.”

Your brain on improv

Musician and researcher Charles Limb wondered how the brain works during musical improvisation — so he put jazz musicians and rappers in an fMRI to find out. What he and his team found has deep implications for our understanding of creativity of all kinds.

A 20-year-old is planning a 62-mile floating wall to make the ocean 'self-cleaning'

The organization recently completed a month-long "mega expedition" studying the plastic in the Great Pacific Garbage Patch, and it hopes to pilot testing a 1-mile barrier off the coast of Japan next year.​ The 62-mile wall could potentially clean up half of the Great Pacific Garbage Patch in 10 years.

DrunkMall is the best place for all your drunk shopping needs

The online shopping wonderland, created by Tyler Mahan Coe, aggregates all the bizarre items Drunk You loves into a single, convenient webpage. Now, you can drink a whole bottle of wine alone in your living room, then impulsively buy sushi socks and a voodoo candle of your ex — all without ever leaving your couch.

Two nameless bodies washed up on the beach. Here are their stories

When two bodies wearing identical wetsuits washed ashore in Norway and the Netherlands, journalist Anders Fjellberg and photographer Tomm Christiansen started a search to answer the question: who were these people? What they found and reported in Norway’s “Dagbladet” is that everybody has a name, everybody has a story and everybody is someone.

16 chilling photos of haunted houses just in time for Halloween

Photographer Seph Lawless captured some authentically spooky houses from around the country, taking his camera to places so deplete of humans — and natural lighting — that the chills easily follow. Lawless, who has a particular knack for inserting himself into abandoned and often dilapidated areas, renders these structures in a pretty haunted fashion — mostly because they actually are haunted.

Germany is about to start up a monster machine that could revolutionize the way we use energy

If W7-X succeeds, it could turn the nuclear-fusion community on its head and launch stellarators into the limelight.

By Bill Gates: Why I’m investing $1 billion of my own money into clean energy research

As for next steps, I’m optimistic that the spotlight of the COP meeting in Paris will help motivate governments to step up their research budgets. In my view, innovation is essential to human progress. Some people would say that it is the lens I use to look at every problem, and I have to admit that there is some truth to that. But I believe it is justified by history. In my lifetime innovation has helped eradicate one deadly disease (smallpox) and put us on the brink of a second (polio). We have cut the fraction of children who die every year by a factor of four. Digital technology has revolutionized the way people live. We can create a zero-carbon future too, if we commit to it.

A little-told tale of sex and sensuality

“If you really want to know a people, start by looking inside their bedrooms," says Shereen El Feki, who traveled through the Middle East for five years, talking to people about sex. While those conversations reflected rigid norms and deep repression, El Feki also discovered that sexual conservatism in the Arab world is a relatively new thing. She wonders: could a re-emergence of public dialogue lead to more satisfying, and safer, sex lives?

The art of bow-making

Dong Woo Jang has an unusual after school hobby. Jang, who was 15 when he gave the talk, tells the story of how living in the concrete jungle of Seoul inspired him to build the perfect bow. Watch him demo one of his beautiful hand-crafted archer's bows.

This vending machine prints short stories to read instead of looking at your phone

Whenever I am waiting for a friend, for the train or queuing the shop, I tend to use my phone as a distraction to pass the time.

Podcast to Book Deal: How to Turn Your Passion Into Profit

Originally, Steve wanted Lewis to do a business book about how to be a lifestyle entrepreneur. Lewis shares how he wrote a book proposal on the topic but that when they were ready to shop it, it didn’t feel right. Lewis explained to Steve that he wanted to write about greatness and how to take your life to the next level. Steve said, “I completely understand. Let’s do it.” Lewis wrote a whole new proposal and a year ago, they sold the book.

Alphabet’s Google to Fold Chrome Operating System Into Android

Alphabet Inc.’s Google plans to fold its Chrome operating system for personal computers into its Android mobile operating system, according to people familiar with the matter, a sign of the growing dominance of mobile computing.

5 Lesser Known Facebook Page Features for Marketers

There are a couple of points to keep in mind when sending invitations. You can upload up to 5,000 contacts per day , so if you have large customer or subscriber lists, you’ll have to send invitations in batches. Remember, your page may already be suggested to your contacts who use Facebook, so you can decide whether to email them as well. If you’re already showing up in their recommended pages, it’s just free advertising for you.

Mazda's gorgeous RX-Vision concept revives the rotary engine

For decades, Mazda had been known as the sole remaining automaker producing cars powered by rotary engines — that is, until the RX-8 left the market in 2012. But at this year's Tokyo Motor Show, the company announced plans to bring the rotary engine back to life, and these are the lines along which it's thinking: meet the beautiful RX-Vision.

7 Step Content Creation Strategy for Epic Content Marketing

The groundwork for an epic post needs to be laid over the course of many days, even weeks. In order to prepare for the ideation process, you must ask your team to have a handle on the pulse of your target audience and niche at all times. This can only happen if you and your content team keep abreast of the latest happenings in the niche. Follow thought leaders, keep track of the latest news, trawl through discussion forums, and hunt on social media; basically make every attempt to know all developments in your domain and the kind of information your target audience is looking for.

Chicago Finally Agrees to Build the George Lucas Museum

This September, MAD rolled out revised plans that axed 40 percent of the original museum’s total footprint, and reduced the building’s square footage by 25 percent. It seems to have worked: The Chicago City Council voted in favor of approving zoning for the museum, and the Bears and the Chicago Park District reached a deal over how game-day parking will work. Construction is slated to begin next year.

How to confront friends who wear offensive Halloween costumes

This question — straightforward and extremely open-ended — allows strangers and friends alike to consider their own costumes and choices to wear them. This method is also a good indicator to whether a conversation is worth pursuing further, Scafidi says. It serves as a litmus test to someone's ability and willingness to engage with cultural critique — and lets you abandon the conversation if things turn hostile.

Midnight macabre: Exploring a historical New York cemetery after dark

Over the next 10 minutes, she tells me what I need to know about what I'll face in the near future. The Four of Wands says there's a balance to be attained. The burning Tower card shows my past was filled with chaos and things ending quickly. The Three of Swords shows I'm currently dealing with loss, or perhaps there's something I need to let go of. And the Queen of Wands shows a tenacious and fiery woman already in my life, and our relationship isn't as fluid as it should be — but it's not on me; she needs to make some changes.

These Vintage Halloween Costumes Will Scare the Sheet Out of You

In an era of body modifications, animatronic masks and advanced cosplay, it's worth remembering that sometimes all you need to generate a sensation of utter terror is a pumpkin, a sheet and a very long stick.

Scientists working to uncover the secrets of the Egyptian pyramids - CNET

The Egyptian pyramids have long been one of the world's most awe-inspiring sites, and now universities around the world are using new technology to explore what's inside these monuments.

Some spooky genius built gourd-geous dinosaurs out of pumpkins

As part of an exhibition in Erfurt, Germany, titled "Fantastical Fairy-tale World," these dolled-up dinosaurs are composed almost entirely of pumpkins and other assorted gourds. According to ZUMA Press, the number of pumpkins used in the exhibition totaled more than 100,000.

51 Couple announces pregnancy using mom's body to create scenes
52 HTC One A9 Review: Do You Believe in an Android iPhone?
53 The 100+ tech & business women speakers you need at your next event
54 Android and Chrome OS may be combined as early as next year
55 16 pumpkin fails that will make you feel better about your carving skills
56 1940: Photos of a sweaty square dance in the Oklahoma Dust Bowl
57 100 Years After Breaking Ground, Gaudi's La Sagrada Familia Enters Final Stage
58 Facebook starts '2G Tuesdays' so employees can see what speeds are like in India
59 How one traveler took a $60,000 first class Emirates flight for $300 (and lots of miles)
60 Everything coming to Netflix and Amazon Prime this November
61 You’ll hate clowns more than ever after watching this terrifying video
62 8 Myths and Facts about IOT - OpenMind
63 Astronomers discovered a new component of the Milky Way galaxy that they never expected to find
64 Apple doesn't want you weighing things with your iPhone just yet
65 A Simple Solution for Distracted Driving
66 Paralyzed Man Used Brain Computer Interface to Move Own Arm at Case Western | MIT Technology Review
67 This is the MacBook USB-C hub Apple should have thought of
68 How to use social media to create happy employees
69 Asteroid making surprise flyby at an 'unusually high' velocity
70 Alphabet’s Stratospheric Loon Balloons to Start Serving Internet to Indonesia | MIT Technology Review
71 Snapchat is adding video filters so you can speed up, slow down or rewind your shoots
72 Drake missed out on the 'biggest moment' of his career because of Apple Music
73 Failed Architecture — Researching urban failure
74 Don't Like Water? This Cup Tricks Your Brain Into Tasting A Sugary Drink
75 Your favorite horror movies remade with kittens is shockingly cute
76 3 years of 'Star Wars Episode VII' fandom, celebrated in 300 tweets
77 Alphabet's Wi-Fi beaming balloons prepare to lift off in Indonesia - CNET
78 This bone-chilling short video will have you checking under the bed tonight
79 Pharmacist at center of Valeant scandal accuses drugmaker of 'massive fraud'
80 What Halloween looked like in 1980s New York City
81 A 97-year-old tech fan gets her wish to visit Google - CNET
82 This might just be the scariest social media game ever
83 Slack launches user groups, hits 1.7M daily active users and 470K paid seats
84 How do you find stillness? We asked TED speakers—as well as you—and the conclusions were very surprising
85 Synths That Bring Back the ’80s in All Its Glory