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Big in Japan: Drunken Businessmen Passed Out in Public Places

Maybe we need to have a little talk, Japanese office workers, because this hard-partying, drink-‘til-you-drop philosophy of yours seems to have gotten out of hand. That’s the in...

iOS 8's Split-Screen Multitasking feature not ready to debut at WWDC

Couple of weeks back, 9to5Mac reported that Apple may finally add split-screen multitasking feature in iOS 8, which would allow users to run two apps simultaneously on the iPad. However, Brian Chen of New York Times has tweeted that the feature is still work in progress, … Continue reading →

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1
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.

2
Programming Isn't Manual Labor, But It Still Sucks

Sara, meanwhile, has found several hemorrhaging-edge paving techniques, and worked them all into the bridge design, so you'll have to build around each one as the bridge progresses, since each one means different underlying support and safety concerns. Tom and Harry have been working together for years, but have an ongoing feud over whether to use metric or imperial measurements, and it's become a case of "whoever got to that part of the design first." This has been such a headache for the people actually screwing things together, they've given up and just forced, hammered, or welded their way through the day with whatever parts were handy. Also, the bridge was designed as a suspension bridge, but nobody actually knew how to build a suspension bridge, so they got halfway through it and then just added extra support columns to keep the thing standing, but they left the suspension cables because they're still sort of holding up parts of the bridge. Nobody knows which parts, but everybody's pretty sure they're important parts. After the introductions are made, you are invited to come up with some new ideas, but you don't have any because you're a propulsion engineer and don't know anything about bridges.

3
The Flintstone House

While The Flintstone House is marveled by many passerby, it is also loathed by many Hillsborough residents. In the mid-1980s the home began to show serious wear as water runoff on the steep hillside caused the home to sink and the walls began to develop deep cracks. Word spread of such problems and several neighbors pushed to have the home removed. However, to their dismay, a severe renovation and change in ownership brought the home back to life in 1987. It took on its characteristic "Flintstone" look when it was painted completely orange in 2000.

4
Bear in a Hammock Gets Ready to Attack the Weekend

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.

5
Twitter Changes Its Web Font; Cue a Twitter Freakout

The font is the product of Hoefler & Co. (neè Hoefler & Frere-Jones), a type foundry operating out of New York City. The font change appears across the Twitter.com site, on user profiles and sidebars, and on tweets and individual tweet pages. Even small things like the tweet embed code (though not the embedded tweets themselves) are set in Gotham Narrow.

6
US cybercrime laws being used to target security researchers

Current attempts at CFAA reform appear to be foundering. Researchers had hoped the case of Andrew “weev” Auernheimer would be useful in fighting for reform. Auernheimer was convicted under CFAA for his part in releasing information on an AT&T website flaw that was hacked to reveal data belonging to iPad consumers. But when Auernheimer succeeded in having his conviction overturned, it was because the judge agreed the case should not have been heard in New Jersey, rather than because of any underlying problem with the nature of the CFAA.

7
The 2014 Mashies Are Real and They're Spectacular

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.

8
Watch Out For Saas Startups in Asia

SaaS in Asia is poised to become a massive market in the coming years. A combined population of over seven times the size of the US, mixed with steady growth in annual GDP and low adoption costs of SaaS solutions is fueling an uptake in demand so profound, it’s hard to imagine at this point.

9
A Resident Evil Fan's Take on The Evil Within - IGN

I found plenty of throwbacks to survival horror in The Evil Within, including puzzles that felt ripped from the pages of Resident Evil, but it rarely fell into predictable territory outside of some awkward character exchanges and dialogue. In most cases, you could cut the tension as I played with a knife, even though the visuals looked mildly impressive but not genuinely jaw dropping. Most importantly, the mix of old and new survival horror signaled a reason to hold onto hope for The Evil Within. But we're not out of the woods yet, and only time will tell if this game shifts the tide for an entire genre the same way Mikami's seminal RE4 did.

10
WWDC 2014 Roundup: Enhanced iOS 8, redesigned OS X 10.10, new hardware (plus fresh details)

Succeeding the major revamp that was iOS 7, iOS 8, which is internally codenamed Okemo, will focus on feature and design enhancements across the system. Many of the design choices made in iOS 7 will see subtle tweaks and apps such as Maps will see major feature improvements. Apple is also focusing on integrating health data into iOS 8 with a new Healthbook app, and will focus on improving the system overall with dramatic performance boosts. Unfortunately, while Apple has been working on several new features for iOS 8, several sources say that some of the new enhancements are running behind and may not be introduced at WWDC or shipped until next year. Sources also say that Apple is only finalizing which features make the cut for the first iOS 8 beta tomorrow (just two days before the keynote).

11
Story behind football's innovative yellow first down line | SI.com

Luckily, Lewin had that rare combination of being both cautious and visionary at the same time. He observed right away how the yellow line would create a better viewing experience for NFL fans, and could even help young or casual fans learn the game more quickly. He imposed only three requirements. First, the line had to be thick enough that it would clearly be a viewer's guide, not the precise, definitive location for a first down. Secondly, we would have to fade it out when the referee placed the ball down, to avoid causing controversy if the line was off from the official chain markers. Finally, we could not show it in replays. Lewin's parting comment was, "I knew someone was going to do something like this eventually -- just glad they're friends," thus indicating his trust in us.

12
16 of the Best New Android Apps From May (2014)

From Foursquare spin-offs to whistle-powered selfies, we covered a lot of ground with new Android apps in May. So by way of a quick recap, here’s our pick of the newbies from the past month.

13
Context Design: How to Seize the 'Magic Moment'

As a product designer look for “Magic Moments,” design for them, they are what your users will talk about with friends, they are what will make your product special. In a well-designed product almost every “Flow Moment” starts its life (the first time a user encounters it) as a “Magic Moment,” and over time becomes part of the flow. They will become the new bar your users will demand, and your competitors will try to copy.

14
The House Science Committee Declares The IPCC Report Is Not Science

Experts contributed their time as volunteers, writing working papers that drew on the latest studies. These were debated at length in correspondence and workshops. The IPCC scientists, initially 170 of them in a dozen workshops, worked hard and long to craft statements that nobody could fault on scientific grounds. The draft reports next went through a process of peer review, gathering comments from virtually every climate expert in the world. It was much like the process of reviewing articles submitted to a scientific journal, although with far more reviewers. All this followed the long-established practices, norms and traditions of science. The scientists found it easier than they had expected to reach a consensus. This undertaking was the first of its kind in terms of breadth, and the exhaustive level of review and revision.

15
ios | Inky

Inky's unique relevance sorting lets you read messages in order of importance. Email messages from close contacts have a vibrant blue drop and rise to the top of your message list. Less important mail and spam messages appear faded and sink to the bottom.

16
Microsoft Surface Pro 3 Review

The Pro 3 is the line’s first major redesign, and it’s an improvement in virtually every respect. The most obvious change is the display: the screen size has been increased from 10.6 to 12 inches, the resolution bumped up from 1920×1080 to 2560×1440, and the aspect ratio improved from 16:9 to 3:2. While the resolution still isn’t the highest you’ll find nowadays, the accurate colors and deep blacks make for one of the best displays I’ve used in a device of this category, and the new aspect ratio makes a lot more sense for anything that isn’t video.

17
EverythingMe Launcher takes Android personalization to a new level

EverythingMe is one of the more unique home screen launchers that does an outstanding job of evolving as you use your device. From the lightning-fast search, to the Smart Folders, to the Prediction Bar, you'd be hard-pressed to find a more personalized home screen launcher. With all of these personalizations comes one thing -- efficiency.

18
Apple Loop: Why Buy Beats, What's At WWDC, Why Is The iWatch Circular, And Who Is Adrian Perica?

Taking a look at why Beats is a good idea, what shape the iWatch will be, the connected home, the unconnected hackers, a rising share price, more content for iTunes Radio, the best pipeline in 25 years, and a profile of Apple’s head of acquisitions. 

19
Man is stuck in South Korea after his kid doodled all over his passport

A Chinese man and his four-year-old son are apparently stuck in South Korea because his son used his old man's passport as a drawing book. Seriously. While on vacation, the kid started doodling over his Dad's passport, decorating it with human-ish and animal-ish figures, a lot of scribbles and some added flair. Cute!

20
How I started writing songs again

Sting’s early life was dominated by a shipyard—and he dreamed of nothing more than escaping the industrial drudgery. But after a nasty bout of writer’s block that stretched on for years, Sting found himself channeling the stories of the shipyard workers he knew in his youth for song material. In a lyrical, confessional talk, Sting treats us to songs from his upcoming musical, and to an encore of “Message in a Bottle.”

21
Samsung is working with Oculus on a media-focused VR headset

Oculus is handling the software side of the product, while Samsung handles the hardware. The deal is a swap: Oculus gives Samsung early access to its mobile software development kit and helps develop user interface software, while Samsung gives Oculus early access to its next-gen OLED screens. And yes, Oculus is still making its own, gaming-focused, PC-based virtual reality headset; that's why it needs next-gen, high-pixel-density OLED screens from Samsung. Join us below for new details about the device itself, as well as more on the unlikely partnership between two tech giants.

22
'Major' update to Battlefield 4 netcode in the works

Battlefield 4 is the genre-defining action blockbuster made from moments that blur the line between game and glory - moments found only in Battlefield. With dynamic destructible environments, epic vehicular combat, and the chaos of all-out war, Battlefield 4 gives you the freedom to do more and be more for an unrivaled entertainment experience.

23
Microsoft Is Also Reportedly Piling Into The Smartwatch Race

According to sources “with knowledge of the company’s plans,” the device will be festooned with sensors and will incorporate technology and expertise from Microsoft’s Kinect motion-detecting controller, specifically in optical engineering, to continuously track heart rate. The gadget will supposedly feature a color display oriented on the underside of the wrist, presumably for privacy protection, with an overall appearance similar to Samsung’s Gear Fit.

24
How to spot first stories on Twitter using Storm

The idea behind it is to use hash-tables called buckets for similar points (tweets). According to this approach, whenever a new point (tweet) arrives, its hash value will be computed and it will be stored into several buckets. Inside the same bucket, the probability of collision with similar documents is much higher. In other words, tweets that have an identical hash with the arriving tweet are nearest neighbor candidates. By using this method, we will not compare a “weather” tweet with a “music” one as most probably they are not related. I should remind you that we need to find the tweet with the shortest distance to the arriving tweet. The figure below helps to understand the core LSH mechanism by showing what happens in each bucket.

25
Is DNA Multilingual? | Science Blogs | WIRED

Recoding events have been seen before, but the JGI team was able to sift through massive amounts of sequence data to conduct the first thorough search for re-assigned stop codons.  And with 5.6 trillion nucleotides from 1776 samples at their fingertips, the researchers cast a wide net.  Tanja Woyke, an author on the study and the Microbial Genomics program lead at JGI, presented some of the group’s findings at the American Society of Microbiology conference last week in Boston.  “We looked at all kinds of sequence data,” she explains, “and these recoding events are found across the board.” From the human mouth to cave water to marine sites and the cow gut, alternative codon translation tables led to more intelligible results in a range of environments.  And it wasn’t just opal that could be modified: ochre and amber reassignments accounted for 24% and 7% of the recoded sequences, respectively.  The highest percentage of alternative codon use occurred in a sulfide-rich groundwater sample, where 10.4% of genetic material demonstrated altered “stop” codons.

26
Goodbye to All That: Today Is Katie Cotton's Last Day at Apple

It's all bogus, isn't it? I seem to recall dealing with Cotton twice, and while I admit i asked too much I do know it got considered. I have no problem with that. And, as a journalist, if PR won't give you the information you seek that's when you resort to actual journalism -- you know -- investigating a story. That so many journalists seem to see themselves as adjunct to company marketing departments is the sole reason they can take umbrage at PR failing to help them. Proper journalism means you ask someone else, dig around, find the story. The rest is ego-driven BS. Also -- do women need protecting? When they ask for protection, I guess, just like anyone. Do we need more women in tech? Indisputably.

27
Cap Watkins Of Etsy: Throw Away What Sucks, Keep What's Passable And Iterate On That

When I was getting my degree in Creative Writing, one of my professors talked to us about creating a daily habit for yourself as a writer. She told us to set an alarm for the same time every morning, get up, sit down at our computer and to start writing. Sure, there will be days where things aren’t coming very easily or what you write is incredibly bad. But you have to keep moving forward. If you lie in bed every morning waiting for the perfect idea for a novel or short story, you’re way less likely to get there than if you train yourself to, no matter what, do some work each day. Throw away what sucks and keep what’s passable and iterate on that.

28
47 percent of American adults were hacked in the last year

Christian Brazil Bautista is an experienced journalist who has been writing about technology and music for the past decade. He is a recent New York transplant from Manila, Philippines and spends most of his days playing video games on the subway and having arguments about punk records over Skype. He hopes to one day understand why people go to Whole Foods. You can reach him at @cbrazilbautista on Twitter and on Facebook.

29
Business users bypass IT and go rogue to the cloud

"Enterprise IT often sees the cloud as a risk . If you go to a large IT meeting, they'll generally place the public cloud as one of their top three or four threats because their line organizations, like marketing or manufacturing, go around IT to set up their own cloud service deals. They can get something cheaper and faster than they could by going through IT but it's probably not compliant," he added.

30
TwoDots Will Probably Ruin Your Life

“The TwoDots gameplay looks much more derivative of Dots then it actually is,” said Patrick Moberg in a press release, one of the creators of the first game. “As you dig deeper, you realize TwoDots simply tips their hat to our first game Dots, but quickly takes the player down a very different and fun path.”

31
A Massive Quest Begins To Find Good Genes That Protect Us From Deadly Ones

Even once those people are found, the effort won’t be over. “It’s a big challenge,” says Daniel Macarthur, a genomics researcher at Massachusetts General Hospital. The unexpected heroes will be so small in number that traditional genetics won’t be able to find the protective genes. Instead, Friend and Schadt say, they will put those people’s genes in model organisms like mice. They will create induced pluripotent stem cells of the heroes’ DNA, and study those. Other groups will study their cells using new techniques like CRISPR, which allows scientists to do targeted genetic editing to figure out what happens when particular changes are made to a cell’s DNA.

32
Samsung Chromebook 2 review: A $400 laptop never looked so good

Chromebooks still aren't for everyone: There will always be people who need stronger performance. Who need full offline access. Who need to install Skype. If that's you, no Chromebook will do, even if it is wrapped in fake leather. For a certain kind of customer, though -- schools, students on a budget, a traveler in need of a lighter laptop -- Chrome OS could be compelling. Those people need a sturdy keyboard for typing, but can get by doing almost everything online. If that's you, I would recommend the Samsung Chromebook 2 over everything else in its class. Yes, it's pricier than its rivals, but for the money you get a sharp screen, a premium-looking design, long battery life and a keyboard-trackpad combo so good even "regular" PC makers should take note. At $400, it doesn't feel like a netbook; it feels like a proper laptop. And I dare say, it's nicer than any Windows notebook you'll find at this price. Keep that in mind the next time you're perusing the budget shelf at Best Buy.

33
I/O (Full Episode)

Sneak Preview of Premiere Episode. Sundays 10/9c, Series Premiere June 1. The 1980s computing boom through the eyes of a visionary, an engineer and a prodigy as they chart the changing culture in Texas' Silicon Prairie.

34
An Introvert's Guide to Networking

Whether you’re more extroverted or introverted, the tips below can help you gain more confidence when meeting new people.

35
Famo.us Part II: Javascript Platform Breaks Down Barriers For Web 3.0 App Makers

The first problem of app making is objective C, the language of native apps for iOS. It is powerful because Apple has purpose-built classes for the most common app elements but it is a difficult language that is not widely known outside of the iOS community. To allow creativity in app design to grow quickly, Famo.us CEO and co-founder Steve Newcomb reasoned, developers needed to be able to use the widely-known web standards of HTML, CSS and JavaScript. Further, the web does many things that native apps cannot. The web is searchable, content is findable and Google, in particular, has invested hugely in infrastructure for analytics and targeted advertising.

36
The stealth boats designed for Navy SEALs that are regularly spotted

The government leaders of late don't care about military secrets or "the enemy" learning of our capabilities. They have not served in the military and I don't believe they give a "hoot" about those who do and have served with honor and dedication. There isn't a need for the public to know about these boats, stealth aircraft, or silent helicopters used by special forces. This is just another case of the news media searching the basement for a news scoop to justify their jobs, "look what I did." Get a real job and leave the secrets to those who care about this country and our "once" great American way of life.

37
Comcast, Blasted By Customers, Disappoints Developers Too

This issue and the attitude toward developers are fundamentally connected. Comcast has an opportunity to pursue a robust ecosystem, one that welcomes developers and excites customers. Allowing third-party developers to bring their apps and services to X1 would provide more services, features and entertainment to end users. And it could do it without those expensive content deals. Too bad the company appears to be squandering this opportunity to turn sentiment around.

38
How to Ask Google for the 'Right to be Forgotten' - The Short Answer - WSJ

The court decision left Google in charge of deciding in each individual case, balancing the person’s right to privacy against general public interest in having the information available—for instance in the case of a politician or celebrity. Only if individuals object to Google’s decisions can they appeal to privacy regulators. That puts the company in the unusual position of being a privacy and free speech judge—a role it has traditionally eschewed. Google has formed a committee, including Wikipedia co-founder Jimmy Wales and Oxford philosophy professor Luciano Floridi, to advise on how to handle requests.

39
Intel Inside Our Closets

The Smart Shirt prototype Krzanich wore used an Edison chip to process signals off of the jersey, made by Intel partner AIQ Smart Clothing. Edison is Intel's big bet on the wearables market, an all-in-one chipset that inventors can take off the shelf to start building devices with connectivity without having to put all of the silicon parts together themselves.

40
This Super Addicting iPhone Game Just Got A Cool New Sequel

The sequel to "Dots," the popular puzzle game app, is now available for free at the Apple App Store. (Don't worry, Android users, game developer Betaworks says an Android version is coming later this year.)

41
Microsoft And Salesforce Put Down The Knives And Make Nice

Salesforce1 for Windows and Windows Phone 8.1 will give business owners more flexibility on mobile and is slated to be available to the general public in 2015—signaling that this isn’t a short-term partnership. Salesforce for Office 365 will let users collaborate on Office from within Salesforce as well as use OneDrive for Business and SharePoint online as storage options, though its unclear when this will be available.

42
Powered by Pano, focused on gaming: Google to announce Android TV at Google I/O in June

I think their could be a lot of benefit to the TV OEM’s agreeing to jointly back a single platform. For now it seems like HTML5 is winning the battle as the common app layer. Everything underneath that doesn’t really matter. While native Android apps (essentially Java apps) preform better in most cases vs HTML5, it will take a good base of TV’s supporting a single platform for this to gain any relevance in the market for developers and consumers alike. I really would like to see Android TV succeed as a legitimate competitive alternative to the Cable Industry and frameworks such as RDK, but at this time it seems like all the TV OEM’s want to compete with each other rather than aligning to create something more powerful that could win them more business and weaken the power of cable services in the US.

43
Nix Hydra Founders Talk About Their $5 M Series A, Mobile Apps And Girl Gamers

In the gaming world Nix Hydra is a rarity–a video game company founded and run by women.  Lina Chen and Naomi Ladizinsky  met at Yale and were later roommates in Los Angels where they launched Nix Hydra to build mobile games for the underserved market of young girls. After learning html and action script they created Egg Baby–a virtual pet game has attracted 9 million downloads (and a 4.5 star rating on booth Apple’s iTunes and Google Play) despite no formal marketing and launching an their first version half-baked.

44
Before Beats: A Walk Through Apple's Digital Music History, 1977 to 2014

When Apple remixed its hit MP3 player into a smartphone, everything changed. It’s hard to overstate the impact of the iPhone in any realm of consumer technology, and digital music is no exception. The advent of the iPhone meant that we no longer needed to carry around two separate devices, one for calls and one for music and media.

45 Do European Cloud Customers Trust US Vendors Post-Snowden?

I’ve always been a little bit skeptical about how much of a difference where your cloud vendor is based really makes in terms of governmental surveillance. It seems to me that what Snowden and the broader NSA revelations have shown us is that most governments fold to US demands when the pressure goes on. Add to that the fact that it looks increasingly likely that the NSA has access to international internet pipes and it seems that the idea of protection by using a non-US vendor is illusory.

46
FCC Looking To Set Higher Minimum Speeds For Broadband

With both the Comcast-Time Warner Cable and AT&T-DirecTV proposed mergers aiming to dramatically reshape the ISP landscape, a more up-to-date broadband definition could influence the FCC’s findings as it examines how the mergers would affect broadband service nationwide. The Commision is tasked by the 1996 Telecommunications Act with assessing whether adequate Internet access is, “being deployed to all Americans in a reasonable and timely fashion”. A look at DSL offerings from Verizon, for example, show that only its highest tier of non-FIOS Internet plans meets the 10Mbps threshold. And based on a location search on Verizon’s website, my New York City address is only supported by service with a maximum of 7Mbps. Satellite service offered by Dish tops out at an advertised 10Mbps. While Comcast has been all too eager to characterize Verizon and Dish as fierce competitors for broadband customers, a re-classification to the higher download speed would seem to dilute that argument.

47
Google: People Trusted Our Self-Driving Cars Too Much | MIT Technology Review

The car is powered by an electric motor roughly equivalent to that used in the Fiat 500e and has a range of around 100 miles. Its maximum speed is 25 miles per hour to reduce the severity of injuries to pedestrians in the event of a crash, says Fairfield. The front of the vehicle is made of plastic material intended to cushion any impact with a human. Google says it intends to build up a fleet of 100 of the vehicles for testing this summer. However, existing laws mean that only versions that have had conventional controls installed can be tested on public roads.

48
Tech Time Warp of the Week: Watch a Young Sergey Brin Predict the Mobile Revolution in Wheelie Sneakers | Enterprise | WIRED

At the time, phones couldn’t match the Matchbox PC for power and graphics, but even before the iPhone, many companies were thinking beyond the desktop and imagining a world of interconnected mobile devices through which people could access information on the go, at any time. In those days, Google was available on Palm Pilots and WAP phones–phones with text-based browsers. According to Brin, the company’s mobile service let people scour the same 1 billion pages that Google had indexed for the desktop, putting the entire web at their fingerprints–not a distilled version.

49
overtone/overtone

We encourage you to join the mailing list to see what other people are getting up to with Overtone. Use it to ask questions, show off what you've made and even meet fellow Overtoners in your area so you can meet up for impromptu jam sessions. All we ask is that you be considerate, courteous and respectful and that you share as much of your code as possible so we can all learn how to make crazy cool sounds together.

50
How An Early Mistake Shaped Pinterest's Plans For Making Money

Ever since, Pinterest has been extremely wary about maintaining the trust of its pinners. You can see how that's played out with promoted pins, which Bradford described as an idea shaped by surveying lots of users. It's not just about making sure users are aware of how Pinterest makes money, but that it's making money in a way that won't squick out users the way affiliate links did.

51 Micca MB42 review - CNET
52 It Pays To Be Bored
53 Jumei, From A Startup In China To IPO On The NYSE
54 To Build or Buy A Piece Of Software? Here's How To Decide
55 How Digital Currency Could End Corruption in Afghanistan | Opinion | WIRED
56 Between the Panels: Can There Ever Be Another Batman? - IGN
57 ReadWriteMix: Mapping The App Economy Join The Conversation With Foursquare’s Dennis Crowley
58 Report: One in seven U.S. consumers notified of personal data breaches in 2013
59 NASA Designs The Next Phase Of Mars Exploration
60 Here’s Why an Obama Plan to Regulate Carbon Could Work | Science | WIRED
61 The Earth's Gravity Is Pulling So Hard At The Moon, It's Bulging
62 How Yik Yak Keeps Its Anonymity App From Ruining People’s Lives | Business | WIRED
63 9 (Short) Storytelling Tips From A Master Of Movie Trailers
64 The Sneaky Way Automakers Are Getting Us to Accept Self-Driving Cars | Autopia | WIRED
65 What happens when you stuff explosives into a Mac Pro? - CNET
66 PlayStation Plus to offer 2 free games for Vita, PS3, PS4 each month
67 The Flash Interview: Grant Gustin on Barry Allen, Superhero Fanboy - IGN
68 Present At The Creation: Talking To The Stars Of 'Halt And Catch Fire'
69 Perspective: The Surface Pro is Microsoft's latest premature introduction problem
70 Major League Soccer has big plans for the World Cup and beyond
71 For people who like watching video online, it's YouTube and then everyone else. - Digits - WSJ
72 Adventures in Smartness, Assassin's Edition
73 iOS 8 banners start going up at Moscone Center for WWDC
74 It's Not Just Vets Who Wait Months For Doctors. You Do Too
75 Mapped: U.S. Cities With The Best Quality Of Life
76 'Right To Be Forgotten': Google Releases A Form That Is Not About Forgetting At All
77 Rumor: From Software's Project Beast emerges in video form
78 Why Only Beats Can Teach Google Glass How to Be Cool | Gadget Lab | WIRED
79 Laser Light Puts Stem Cells to Work | MIT Technology Review
80 Whatsapp Returns to the Windows Phone Store
81 5 ways 'X-Men: Days of Future Past' exceeded my expectations - CNET
82 Ben Foster Reveals His Character in the Warcraft Movie - IGN
83 I’m a Disabled Gamer and This is My Story - IGN
84 Crossbones: "The Devil's Dominion" Review - IGN
85 The Lomo’Instant Blows Through Crowdfunding Goal To Bring Artistic Instant Photography To The Masses | TechCrunch
86 Online banking thefts hit Japan firms prompting compensation rethink
87 Google: Android's 'hamburger' navigation drawer isn't going anywhere
88 Cyber-physical systems readied for demos by White House-led team
89 Can Advertising Save The World?
90 Covering only a part of war
91 This Algae Battery Could Power A Tesla With 200X The Charge | TechCrunch
92 The Amazon of Russia Is Building Its Own UPS—While Battling the Black Market | Business | WIRED
93 Alibaba among companies looking to invest in AppNexus: WSJ
94 EPA to Take Huge Step to Fight Global Warming | MIT Technology Review
95 Audi’s RS5 TDI concept uses an electronic turbocharger developed for Le Mans
96 Can Governments Get Economic Data From People On The Street?