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SmartTap: Tweak lets you unlock your iPhone by double tapping on the screen

If you have issues with your home or power button on your iPhone, or if you just want to take advantage of a really cool way to unlock your device, look no further. SmartTap is a new tweak that will allow you to double tap, slide up, or slide down to unlock your device. That's pretty cool by itself, but this tweak allows you to do it while the device is asleep.

How Many Countries Are There?

Discuss this video: http://www.reddit.com/r/CGPGrey/comments/1p2m6g/how_many_countries_are_there/ Help support videos like this: http://www.cgpgrey.com/subba...

'The Simpsons' Lego Spectacular Plants Springfield In An All-Brick Universe [VIDEO]

Lego's partnership with America's favorite cartoon family will come full circle on May 4 with the premiere of 'The Simpsons' Lego Spectacular.

Topless Woman Covers Herself With 12,000 Bees

Performance artist Sara Mapelli uses pheromones to attract 12,000 to her naked body.

Improv Everywhere Participants Handcuffed After Prank Goes Awry [VIDEO]

An Improv Everywhere prank at a Gap store in Manhattan featured some unexpected players after a manager called police to report a flash mob.

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Top News
1
When 0748 Means “Go Die": The Secret Messages Inside Chinese URLs

This kind of number-language has become an infinitely malleable shorthand among Chinese web users: 1 means “want,” 2 means “love,” 4 means “dead” or “world” or “is,” 5 means “I,” 7 means “wife” or “eat,” 8 means “get rich” or “not,” and 9 means “long time” or “alcohol.” The numbers 5201314, for example, mean 我爱你一生一世,or “I will love you forever”; 0748 means “go die”; and 687 means “I’m sorry.” (See here for more examples.) Chinese has plenty of other number-based slang, such as erbaiwu , or “250,” which means “idiot,” or “38,” pronounced sanba , which means “bitch.” And of course there’s the association of certain numbers with good or bad luck, and the subsequent demand for addresses and phone numbers with lots of 8s (“get rich”) and minimal 4s (“die”). Back in 2003, a Chinese airline paid $280,000 for the phone number 88888888.

2
Move Over, Bill Gates: Steve Ballmer Now Biggest Microsoft Shareholder

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.

3
Explore Flask

Patterns and best practices for building web applications with Flask.

4
Fifty Years of BASIC, the Programming Language That Made Computers Personal

“I realized we could write a program for it that would be powerful enough to run BASIC.” Famously, they wrote the first draft of Altair BASIC without having access to an Altair, using a simulator they ran on a Digital Equipment PDP-10 minicomputer. “Monte Davidoff, who helped me and Bill write BASIC for the Altair, once said programming was like writing a novel,” Allen says. “That’s how we approached BASIC. We started with a plot of sorts to know the general approach we were taking. We broke the big ideas into sections, or chapters, and then we’d edit and re-edit and keep editing until we had preserved the big picture and fixed all the bugs. It was the hardest but most enjoyable work I’ve ever done.”

5
Are athletes really getting faster, better, stronger?

When you look at sporting achievements over the last decades, it seems like humans have gotten faster, better and stronger in nearly every way. Yet as David Epstein points out in this delightfully counter-intuitive talk, we might want to lay off the self-congratulation. Many factors are at play in shattering athletic records, and the development of our natural talents is just one of them.

6
delivery.com - Your neighborhood. Delivered.

Share delivery.com with friends and you'll both get $5 when they place their first order

7
How to Win at Rock-Paper-Scissors | MIT Technology Review

Or so game theorists had thought. Today, Zhijian Wang at Zhejiang University in China and a couple of pals say that there is more to Rock-Paper-Scissors than anyone imagined. Their work shows that the strategy of real players looks random on average but actually consists of predictable patterns that a wily opponent could exploit to gain a vital edge.

8
This arcade machine runs on empty plastic bottles - CNET

The city of Dhaka in Bangladesh has a population of 15 million. It's a place that isn't known for a high awareness of recycling. To put a little dent in that, Coca-Cola built a classic arcade game machine that won't take coins, only empty plastic bottles. The slot is built to the exact size specifications of a plastic Coke bottle.

9
This is what Amazon's phone looks like

BGR has posted what it touts as the very first real pics -- OK, renders -- of Amazon 's still-unannounced smartphone. If you'll remember the bits we've already heard and seen , one of the phone's most notable features is the inclusion of six cameras: four positioned across the face to enable the 3D and gestures of the OS. The above image certainly seems to confirm the earlier leaks with the position of the screws on the bottom and the smallest hint of the cameras on the face tying up the known details quite nicely. While the pictures finally offer us a better peek at the whole device, material choices are still a mystery. The face and back definitely appear to be glass with a thin metal bezel transitioning into a clown-shoe bumper. We'd also suggest that the back is a tad smaller than the face potentially offering a better fit when in-hand. With just about a month until the big unveil, we'd expect this handset to be completely polished long before the party.

10
Google's self-driving cars can now understand cyclists' gestures

Whenever we see a self-driving car , we're always nervous that it won't see us and steamroller us straight into the tarmac. It's a fear that Google is trying to quell with its latest video, revealing that the vehicles are constantly tweaked to better understand and navigate the obstacles of California . In the clip we learn that the cars can now spot a cyclist's arm-waving, and will wait until they've passed before moving along. The rides can also now spot pedestrians from behind, will slow for on-road construction and won't enter a railroad crossing until the exit is clear. Now all we need is for some bright Googler to get William Daniels to voice the on-board computer and we'll pre-order two.

11
Meet The Woman Who Did Everything In Her Power To Hide Her Pregnancy From Big Data

We ordered everything baby-related on Tor. I’ve used a lot of browser plugins and software on my career. A lot of people just asked if I downloaded an ad blocker. But I wasn’t worried about the ads; I was worried about the data collection that fuels the advertising. If I had an ad blocker, I wouldn’t be able to see what the internet knew about me. So we used a traceless browser for baby things. Everything else, I did on my normal browser. We got everything in cash that we could. We’d do research online, using Tor, and then go out and buy things in cash in person. For some purchases online, we made through Amazon, and we set up an Amazon account from a private email account and had it deliver to a local locker in Manhattan, so it wasn’t associated with our address. We stocked it with Amazon gift cards that we bought with cash. So we did those kinds of things to draw a distinction between our online lives and our offline lives.

12
The Quantified Other: Nest And Fitbit Chase A Lucrative Side Business

The damage may seem trivial, if we compare the above situation to something like getting your Bank account hacked and losing all your savings. But when we start talking about the possible kinds of data involved – personal medical records, private conversations, personal photos, personal behavioral tendencies… Also, the way in which future technology could connect the dots – drones could collect the data over wireless; intelligent robots can sift through the data for meaning; and the devices that a consumer wears or appliances in the home could confirm the reliability of data analysis results… I don’t mean to be a paranoid-schizophrenic, and I appreciate the seriousness with which companies entrusted with such data consider ethics and security concerns. My point is simply this – it just takes a small slip-up, and there are a lot of companies out there will be intertwined in this complex web of data. The recent Heartbleed bug that revealed a vulnerability in the internet security protocol called SSL that a vast majority of companies with secure data rely on — it becomes even more difficult to prevent exposure when faced with 50 billion connected devices as implied by the Internet of Things.

13
Luke, Leia, and Han Solo top 'Star Wars Episode VII' cast - CNET

In a post on StarWars.com Tuesday, Lucasfilm and Disney spelled out who will star in the film, which is planned for a December 18, 2015, release. Topping the bill, and reprising their roles from the original trilogy, are Harrison Ford as Han Solo, Mark Hamill as Luke Skywalker, and Carrie Fisher as Princess Leia.

14
This Is What A Holographic iPhone Might Look Like

The short clip, called Diorama, simulates what it might look like if images left the iPhone screen and floated in the air. It’s cute on its own, but just imagine reaching in and moving those tiny cars around by hand--maybe even changing their tiny tires and honking their tiny horns, and unintentionally causing a tiny accident that makes you feel a tiny bit guilty for ruining the tiny lives of a tiny family.

15
The TheTechNewsBlog Daily

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

16
10 New Breakthrough Technologies 2014 | MIT Technology Review

Technology news is full of incremental developments, but few of them are true milestones. Here we’re citing 10 that are. These advances from the past year all solve thorny problems or create powerful new ways of using technology. They are breakthroughs that will matter for years to come.

17
Rest in peace Ubuntu for Android, we hardly knew ye

We can't say that the future of Ubuntu for Android ever looked particularly bright, but we were enamored with the concept. You'd walk around by day with a standard-issue Android phone in your pocket, but when you docked it to a keyboard, mouse and monitor, you were greeted with a full Ubuntu desktop experience. Well, Canonical has decided to put the project out to pasture apparently. Buried away in a recent bug report (now hidden from public view ) was the fact that "Ubuntu for Android is no longer in development," and thus its landing page should be taken offline. Though some responses from the Canonical team appear to muddy the story, the take away is the same -- active development on Ubuntu for Android has come to a halt. It's not surprising considering that the company has invested heavily in its own smartphone OS , which already has a few OEMs signed on. Without a launch partner, the dual-boot solution never had a chance to take off, and Canonical clearly has other priorities now. Still, we mourn slightly for its passing. Here's hoping the concept lives on as an all-Ubuntu solution.

18
RANKED: The Hottest Pre-IPO Adtech Startups Of 2014

This ranking looks at the hotter companies subject to IPO (or at least big exit deal) rumors right now. Our data comes from Crunchbase, LinkedIn, our own reporting and that of other business publications. We've tried to rank them by revenues. See our methodology at the end.

19
Yes, Tornadoes Are Getting Stronger | Science | WIRED

A tornado-power equation that actually gauges a twister’s kinetic energy would be more useful to scientists who are also examining the effects of climate change, so that’s what Elsner built. He looked at the length and width of a storm’s damage path, correlated that to the amount of damage, and then used the result to estimate wind 1.0 speed. A little more crunching and bam! —integrated kinetic energy of a storm. Non-linear upward trend estimated values of kinetic energy Elsner’s analysis suggests that since the turn of the century, tornadoes have packed a more powerful punch. Which, if you live in Tornado Alley, totally blows.

20
Everything Facebook Launched At f8 And Why | TechCrunch

This year’s f8 didn’t see comedian Andy Sandberg bumbling around on stage parodying Mark Zuckerberg. And that was smart, because Facebook is no joke to the millions of developers that earn their livelihoods on the social network. Instead, f8 focused on washing away the perception of Facebook’s platform as hostile and unpredictable for developers and giving them new ways to grow their apps and make money.

21
Sony's 185TB data tape puts your hard drive to shame

It's hard for magnetic data tapes to stand out from the crowd in an era when it's easy to load up on legions of hard drives . However, Sony might have managed that rare feat with nano-sized tape tech that stores much more than off-the-shelf hardware. By optimizing how it sputters argon ions on to film to create magnetic material, the company has produced "nano-grained" tape that's 74 times denser than what you see today; at 185TB per cartridge, it makes even a 5TB hard disk seem quaint. Sony's breakthrough won't come to your home PC, but it could prove a big help to supercomputers and your favorite internet services -- many of them need high-capacity tape storage just to keep up with demand.

22
Statoil | Partner Webcast | MIT Technology Review

Jonathan Matthews is Vice President of Statoil Canada’s Heavy Oil Technology Centre (HOTC) and is located in Calgary. The primary focus of the HOTC is on delivering innovative technologies that will help make Statoil’s Kai Kos Dehseh Oil Sands Partnership (KOSP) profitable while supporting continuous environmental performance objectives. Prior to joining Statoil, Jonathan spent 20 years working in the Canadian Oil Sands with Shell Canada and Syncrude Canada in various technical and leadership roles. Jonathan graduated from the University of Waterloo with a Geological Engineering degree and a Master's of Science. He is a member of the Association for Professional Engineers, Geoscientists of Alberta (APEGA) and has provided leadership to various initiatives in the Canadian oil sands.

23
The Binge Watcher's Survival Guide

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.

24
These 3-D Printed Houses From China Appear In Just A Few Hours

They won't win any beauty contest, but a Chinese company has figured out how to print practical homes from waste materials--all for half the cost of conventional construction.

25
These are the faces of 'Star Wars: Episode VII'

The 'Star Wars: Episode VII' table read at Pinewood Studios. Clockwise from writer-director J.J. Abrams: Harrison Ford, Daisy Ridley, Carrie Fisher, Peter Mayhew, producer Bryan Burk, Lucasfilm's Kathleen Kennedy, Domhnall Gleeson, Anthony Daniels, Mark Hamill, Andy Serkis, Oscar Isaac, John Boyega, Adam Driver, and writer Lawrence Kasdan. (Photo by David James, courtesy of Lucasfilm.)

26
16 Beer Quotes Worthy of a Toast

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.

27
'Silicon Valley' Episode 4 Recap: Vomit-Inducing Stereotypes

Most of the fourth episode focuses on Richard's (Thomas Middleditch) inability to articulate a clear vision for his compression-algorithm company Pied Piper — an issue that plagues many companies, both new and old. One example that comes to mind is BlackBerry, which struggled for years after failing to keep up with competition from Apple and Samsung. Some have said the company's lack of vision post-2010 sped up its decline, and ultimately destroyed its once-dominant position in the smartphone industry. Richard and his team probably want to avoid this path.

28
Strava Global Heatmap

What's this: This dataset includes 77,688,848 rides and 19,660,163 runs representing about 220 billion total data points.

29
WATCH: Ancient Construction Mystery May Finally Have Been Solved

Enhanced analysis of a photograph taken just months after Earhart's Lockheed Electra plane vanished shows what experts think may be the landing gear of the aircraft protruding from the waters off the remote island of Nikumaroro, in what is now the Pacific nation of Kiribati. This provides a new clue into one of the 20th century's most enduring mysteries, uncovering the fate of American aviator Amelia Earhart, who went missing without a trace over the South Pacific 75 years ago. (Photo: AP/ Saul Loeb, Pool) Read more here.

30
A 3-D Printing Breakthrough: Jennifer Lewis at Harvard 3-D Prints Biological Tissue | MIT Technology Review

Before coming to Harvard from the University of Illinois at Urbana-­Champaign last year, Lewis had spent more than a decade developing 3-D printing techniques using ceramics, metal nanoparticles, polymers, and other nonbiological materials. When she set up her new lab at Harvard and began working with biological cells and tissues for the first time, she hoped to treat them the same way as materials composed of synthetic particles. That idea might have been a bit naïve, she now acknowledges. Printing blood vessels was an encouraging step toward artificial tissues capable of the complex biological functions found in organs. But working with the cells turns out to be “really complex,” she says. “And there’s a lot more that we need to do before we can print a fully functional liver or kidney. But we’ve taken the first step.”

31
WEARABLE APPS: Inside The Race To Create A New App Ecosystem

In a new report from BI Intelligence, we make sense of the current wearable apps landscape , look at why app ecosystems are currently so minimally stocked, explore the types of wearables that are likeliest to take off, and try to pinpoint a few "killer apps" that could make the devices truly compelling. We also look at the strong potential for Google or Apple to instantly take over the app market.  

32
25 Badass Moms Who Are Doing It Right

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.

33
Gritty Instagrams of the Biggest Election in the World | Raw File | WIRED

Artistic or journalistic sensibilities aside, the choice of subjects for the feed are guided as much by a desire to break away from newsy convention as they are by the practical and technical limitations of shooting with a phone. After a series of conversations, the team agreed not to overuse filters and never use a blur filter or upload from an SLR camera to the feed. The square format requires a medium format way of thinking that many press photographers aren’t used to. It also requires a subject be up close, which isn’t always an option when a security guard blocking the way. Uttamchandani’s solution? Photograph the guard.

34
Revolutionary computers are on the way. Now we just need to know how to program them

As a new brain-like computing architecture out of Stanford demonstrates, we’re on the cusp of powerful, but fundamentally different ways of doing computing. However, whether they’re embedded in devices or packed together in supercomputers, programming these new types of systems will take some re-education.

35
Dogecoin Nascar paint scheme unveiled. Wow. Such doge. - CNET

The hood and back bumper are really the stars of the show. Here's where the classic doge Shiba Inu pup makes appearances. Talledega races are known for drafting, a strategy involving two drivers partnering up with one directly behind the other, so we can likely look forward to seeing other cars pretty much kissing the doge on the back bumper.

36
Healing, 'Terminator'-style: Liquid metal could fix severed nerves - CNET

On Monday, a team at Tsinghua University in Beijing announced the promising use of liquid metal to bridge the gap between the two ends of a cut nerve. It's not quite the full-on malleable liquid-metal exoskeleton you might see under the skin of murderous robots from the future, but it is a futuristic way of improving on current methods of nerve rehab that could prevent long-term disabilities.

37
Warner Bros. May Be Developing Nine More DC Comics Films - IGN

The Wall Street Journal reports that the studio and DC Comics seem to be trying to rival Marvel's big plans: They're planning to develop at least nine more films based on comics. That sounds like quite the commitment, but if they want to make a splash in the world of comic book movies, it's almost necessary. Quantity doesn't equal quality, but the more films there are, the better the chance that more of them will be solid.

38
11 best concept cars from the 2013-2014 auto show season (pictures) - CNET

One of the most stunning concept cars of the season appeared at the 2013 Frankfurt auto show. Volvo staff at the show seemed surprised at all the attention, not realizing what a beauty they had with the Concept Coupe, which hearkens back to Volvo's old P1800 model. Initially described as not intended for production, a Volvo spokesman later said the company would consider it.

39
A fight is brewing over control of the smart home and APIs are the weapon of choice.

Dropcam does have a closed API, which means it doesn’t let other companies integrate Dropcam into their products without building some unsupported workaround, be it SmartThings, Revolv, services like IFTTT or others. This is in part because camera data is sensitive and Dropcam wants to protect consumer data and privacy, Duffy explained, but it’s also because he doesn’t think there is a huge demand from a wide swath of the consumer market for integration with smart home hubs. He said the problem of having to open multiple apps just to control your home is not a real one for most people, who still seem content to get their camera feeds from Dropcam, control their speakers with Sonos and set their thermostats via Nest.

40
Honda Is Designing Houses, Because Cars And Homes Will All Be Part Of The Smart Grid

You can see as much from a prototype smart home recently opened by Honda in California. It features an enormous 9.5-kilowatt solar array, a 10-kilowatt-hour home battery unit to store excess power, Honda's home energy management system to control the whole thing, and, of course, its electric vehicle in the garage. Designed to be energy-efficient anyway, the house produces more power than it consumes, which means its owner could actually make money from the power company.

41
Stockholm’s New Electric Ferry Takes Just 10 Minutes to Charge | Autopia | WIRED

The Movitz , a 75-foot ferry that can carry 100 passengers, is being retrofitted to electric power and a quick-charge system that needs just 10 minutes to fully charge the battery. Photo by Echandia Marine

42
Data Engineering Is The Bottleneck For The Internet Of Things

The bounding condition in deploying the Internet of Things (IoT) is not going to be the deployment of devices but rather the management and analysis of the data coming off those devices. If you are interested in making use of the IoT, that’s what you need to be working on: Data Engineering.

43
Google Doodle Honors the Many Sides of Audrey Hepburn on Her 85th Birthday

It's been more than 20 years since Audrey Hepburn died from a rare type of cancer, but Google honored the actress on Sunday with a Doodle on its homepage to mark what would have been her 85th birthday.

44
Here's The Real Reason Governments Are Cracking Down On Uber And Airbnb

The only way that new models will avoid the snare of old-guard companies and ill-considered laws is for regulations and laws to adapt to new technologies and new business models, rather than be used as tools to inhibit them. Instead of indiscriminately challenging the Ubers and Airbnbs of the world, regulators should be guided by what is in the public interest. If Airbnb hosts are in fact illegally evicting disabled residents from their homes in San Francisco, authorities should hit back hard. But if new companies are simply creating models that provide more access to rides, more ease of facilitating travel and tourism, more ways of buying cars—all of which indisputably boost local economies—then our regulatory and legal system should embrace them, not impede them. The surest way to create a zero-sum world is prevent the efflorescence of models that unlock ever more economic activity. These upstarts are only the enemy of old industries if those industries fail to evolve.

45
Star Wars Rebels Trailer - IGN

Get a look at what to expect as executive producers Dave Filoni (Star Wars: The Clone Wars, Avatar: The Last Airbender), Greg Weisman (The Spectacular Spider-Man, Young Justice) and Simon Kinberg (X-Men: Days of Future Past, the upcoming Fantastic Four) collaborate on this new Star Wars animated series, set five years before Episode IV: A New Hope.

46
Yet Another Way Your Phone Can Track You | MIT Technology Review

Accelerometers use a technology called micro-electro-mechanical systems, or MEMS. In the case of an accelerometer, tiny bars of metal move between other metal bars in response to motion, changing electrical capacitance and indicating 3-D movement. Using this information, a smartphone can determine a change in screen orientation, or translate physical movements to a character in a game.

47
How a YouTube Documentary Gave New Life to a Nintendo Classic

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.

48
Science Graphic of the Week: Dying Star Collapsing Into Black Hole Emits Corkscrew Light | Science | WIRED

We chose this illustration because it’s cool to look at, and we have a pretty big soft spot for artists’ renderings of space (both realistic and not). But, we should point out that some artistic license was taken with this one. The gamma ray burst that astronomers detected using the Very Large Telescope in Chile happened 18.5 billion light years away. But the background of the illustration is a Hubble Telescope image of gas and dust in a cluster of stars known as  NGC 602  ( that reminds us a little of T-Rex ), located in the Small Magellanic Cloud, a galaxy that is only 7,000 light-years away. The artist’s conception of the gamma-ray burst has been added to the photo. While it may not be precisely accurate, it’s way prettier than what the scientists actually saw .

49
If Famous Cats Existed in 1980s Video Games

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.

50
Fujifilm Instax Mini 90: The Instant Film Camera Gets an Upgrade [REVIEW]

Aside from the tiny viewfinder and the hit-or-miss shooting modes, the Fujifilm Instax Mini 90 is a well-built instant film camera. It has plenty of flair and boasts a handful of shooting modes and settings that give you a bit more control over other instant film cameras. Standout modes include the self-timer, bulb and landscape. The included lithium-ion battery isn't too shabby, either, lasting for about 85-100 shots per charge.

51 With IPO Hopes Fading, Square And Box Face Reality Of Commodity Products | TechCrunch
52 5 big speakers and 5 big ideas for building next-generation infrastructure
53 What does the future hold? 11 characters offer quirky answers
54 Fracking Insiders See No End To Boom
55 LegDoh! 'The Simpsons' snap together in Lego special - CNET
56 Data Point: People Still Like to Read a Good (Printed) Book - Digits - WSJ
57 6 Of The Boldest Concept Cars Ever Built
58 Industrial Human-Robot Collaboration Is Becoming More Common | MIT Technology Review
59 Scientists Confirm The Existence Of Element 117
60 Time For Pharma To Recognize Digital Health More Than Just A Pretty Font?
61 Think The Cassette Tape Is Dead? Then Why Did Sony Just Squeeze 185TB Of Data Onto One?
62 Most Of What We Need For Smart Cities Already Exists
63 Cree 90-Watt Replacement PAR38 LED Preview - CNET
64 Blackphone's Ultrasecure Smartphone Adds Encryption and Plugs Data Leakage to Stop Snooping and Thwart Mass NSA Surveillance | MIT Technology Review
65 Watch Dogs Season Pass and DLC Unveiled - IGN
66 Super Slo-Mo Film Turns Commuters Into Dreamy Living Sculptures
67 Apple will reportedly unveil "end-to-end" OS X redesign at WWDC
68 Ask a Korean!: The Sewol Tragedy: Part II - Causes and Contributing Factors
69 10 DIY Fashion Tricks Every Man Should Know
70 Science can answer moral questions
71 Remembering BASIC on its 50th birthday
72 Why World War III Could Start In Space
73 Quantum gate could link multiple qubits into single computer
74 Facebook Woos Mobile Developers, but Is It Too Late?
75 A Solar Farm That Doubles As A Tequila Plant Operation
76 SanDisk announces 4TB SSD, hopes for 8TB next year
77 What Is The Best Country In The World To Work?
78 NASA artifacts and a piece of the Hindenburg go up for auction
79 I miss the old blogosphere -- we've gained a lot, but we've also lost something
80 Solar jet fuel has been created for the first time
81 Why You Should Be Concerned About The New 'Smart Guns' (Whether You Love Or Hate Guns)
82 Here's how NPR introduced the Internet 20 years ago - CNET
83 Zombies once destroyed Japan’s economy—now they’re infecting China’s
84 Oreo, Windows, MLB and Others Bring the Force for 'Star Wars' Day
85 Daylight Review - IGN
86 http://www.locusmag.com/Perspectives/2014/05/cory-doctorow-how-to-talk-to-your-children-about-mass-surveillance/
87 An Incredibly Ambitious Time Capsule Was Sealed 75 Years Ago Today — Here’s What’s Inside
88 Best New Android Apps From April [2014]
89 Miracle Material Graphene Could Be Pollutant Of The Future
90 Collaborate to Innovate: How Corporate Partnerships Accelerate Breakthrough Technologies
91 VRT: Anatomy of an exploit: CVE 2014-1776
92 This Google Motherboard Means Trouble for Intel | Enterprise | WIRED
93 Easy Node Authentication: Setup and Local
94 Watch SpaceX's rocket float 3,280 feet above the cows -- then smoothly land on the prairie
95 The Death of the Moth and other essays