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Download IGN’s Game of the month - The Wolf Among Us for free

IGN is partnering with Telltale Games, the makers of Walking Dead to give away The Wolf Among Us: Episode 1, an excellent adventure game for iPhone and iPad, which usually costs $4.99 in the App Store.

Not Even a Zombie Apocalypse Can Stop This Corgi

A Pembroke Welsh Corgi fights to find his lost boy through a zombie apocalypse in the animated short, 'Steadfast Stanley'.

Qualcomm's Toq Smartwatch Lets You Text Without Typing

You can now talk directly to the Qualcomm Toq smartwatch -- just like Dick Tracy.

'Look Up': A Poem That Will Inspire You to Put Down Your Smartphone

Writer and director Gary Turk urges people to put away their social media devices in his spoken word film, 'Look Up'.

Walter White Battles Rick Grimes in 'Breaking Bad' vs. 'Walking Dead' Rap

The latest Epic Rap Battle of History video pits Breaking Bad's Walter White and Walking Dead's Rick Grimes against each other in a lyrical showdown.

Dog Lends Helping Paw to Disabled Cat [VIDEO]

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Top News
1
Jury leaves total damages Samsung must pay Apple unchanged at $119.6 million

SAN JOSE, California (Reuters) - A U.S. jury on Monday left the total damages Samsung Electronics Co Ltd must pay Apple Inc unchanged at $119.6 million, after additional deliberations in a trial where the South Korean smartphone maker was found to have infringed three Apple patents.

2
From Software's Rumored to be Working on Project Beast - IGN

The screenshots, which depict a shotgun-wielding character exploring ruined temples and cemeteries populated by undead creatures, certainly echo From's distinctive moody art style. The original 4Chan post was reported to have described a "giant mindflayer type enemy," "a character placing a shining magic sword into a pedestal at the base of a statue," and the text "this is a nightmare," among other things. There was no insight as to how the images ended up on the site, so at the very least, enjoy this as very clever fan art.

3
How To Embrace Your Creative Rut And Climb Out Of It

Wouldn't it be awesome if we could will creativity into being just by concentrating really hard on it? Chaining yourself to your desk and trying to squeeze creative ideas out is like manhandling an empty tube of toothpaste. You're not going to get much out of it. "Knowing that the very time we believe we should be chained to our desks mulling over a problem is when we should actually put work aside and take a break can help us come up with new and unusual solutions," Sian Beilock, psychologist and author of the book Choke writes in Psychology Today .

4
iOS 8 Wishlist: Interactive or Actionable Notifications

Currently the banner notifications, and the notifications in iOS Notification Center perform the role of informing us when there is a new notification that needs our attention. However, to respond to the notification, you have to tap on the Notification, which launches the relevant app. After you’ve responded to the Notification, you’ve to use the app switcher to go back to the app. It is not very efficient and makes banner notifications less useful as you’ve to leave the app you’re currently using.

5
Amazon now lets you shop through Twitter

As with any other item in your cart, you won't have to buy items added through the hashtag — they'll remain there until you either check out or remove them, so the integration with Twitter can serve as much as a way to bookmark products that you might like as much as it's a way to easily buy them. It's unclear how closely involved with the integration Twitter itself is — Amazon may well just be making clever use of hashtags — especially since Twitter has been working to build out a shopping experience  on its own. Twitter hasn't said what that experience will look like, but it'll probably want a cut of the sale as a way to open up a new stream of revenue for itself.

6
Following Massive Data Breach, Target CEO Resigns | TechCrunch

The company has since taken a number of steps to secure their credit card processing and data security, including a recent announcement to switch its Target branded debit and credit cards to the more secure “chip-and-pin” cards, which are the standard in Europe and only now beginning to roll out here in the U.S. That made it the first major retailer in the country to adopt the technology, and could encourage other competitors to move up their adoption timelines, too, ahead of the Oct. 2015 deadline .

7
Scientists can trace your ancestors to within 30 miles using DNA

You might know where your forebears lived a few generations prior, but how about the exact village they came from -- 1,000 years ago? Thanks to DNA sequencing , it's now possible to find that out in many cases according to researchers from the University of Sheffield in the UK. The aptly-named GPS or Geographic Population Structure tool was modeled using more than 100,000 DNA signatures called AIMs (ancestry-informative markers). Since those are often typical to geographic regions, the researchers were able to pinpoint where subjects came from, even if they moved around later (see the video below). During a Sardinian study, for instance, a quarter of the test subject were located to their exact villages and the remainder to within 31 miles. You can even try it for yourself by getting a simple DNA test from 23andme or ancestry.com (for $100-200), then uploading the results to the GPS tool .

8
The Norwegian Army is using the Oculus Rift to drive tanks

It's still just a prototype, but the model already offers a number of advantages to conventional systems. For one, it's cheaper: the demo unit cost roughly $2,000, where a conventional military camera system could easily cost 50 times that. It also opens the door for the kinds of heads-up displays that are common in video games. If the system ever enters proper development, it would be easy to add a transparent panel showing a map of the nearby terrain or giving a readout of the vehicle's basic systems. The unit says the eye strain from the current unit is too great for it to be used as a default, but they expect it to be useful in combat scenarios when the hatch must be kept closed. You can see the rig in action  here , courtesy of the Norwegian TV station TuTV.

9
dvingo/a_timely_manner

This was is a side project built for iOS 6. It is most likely out of date regarding changes needed to run for 7.

10
John McAfee launches Chadder, a new encrypted private messaging app - The Next Web

The core raison d’être of Chadder is privacy, with only the recipient able to read the message – would-be interceptors will only see “garbled, encrypted text”. When you first sign up, you do so by providing a nickname, username, and password. That’s it. Then, when you’re in, you should be able to add your email address and mobile number (to help people find you), otherwise you can generate a code to share and link up with individuals that way.

11
Taxing Apple's $119.6 Million Patent Verdict Against Samsung

Apple’s jury verdict against Samsung is only the latest episode of the patent slug-fest between the two tech giants. Apple accused Samsung of violating smartphone patents, though to a smaller extent, Apple was found to have infringed Samsung patents too. While $119.6 million is nothing to sneeze at, it’s a tiny fraction of the $2.2 billion Apple sought. In 2012, a different jury ordered Samsung to pay Apple $930 million, but Samsung has appealed.

12
Look At All The Creatures Living In A Single Cubic Foot

The photographer took a bright metal cube, measuring 12" x 12" x 12", to five different places around the world: A coral reef, a river, the canopy in a cloud forest, shrubland, and a patch of fallen leaves in the woods. In each location, he set the cube down, backed off, and watched animals travel in and out. Later, he carefully photographed everything and worked with biologists to document what he had seen.

13
Amplitude Reboot Announced for PlayStation 4, PS3 - IGN

The developer is asking for $775,000 to create a successor to its classic PlayStation 2 music game, which is scheduled for launch in June 2015. The team, which includes many original Amplitude developers at Harmonix, will use the studio’s proprietary engine and the knowledge learned from Rock Band’s beat-matching to create an “HD reinvisioning” of the musical masterpiece.

14
Fred Wilson: Etsy Is ‘Well Positioned’ for an IPO - Digits - WSJ

I agree with Amber Le comments above. I first thought Esty was super cool, then after a couple of weeks of selling I got an email from Etsy. They wanted me to basically reveal ALL my proprietary information with photos of my step by step process on how I manufacture my very unique products, I still can not believe the detail they requested. It may be acceptable to tell the world how you make your stuff if you make a product that has no proprietary process like metal work or jewelery but not if your processes itself is your competitive advantage. Why am I being forced to reveal my competitive advantage as a condition to be able to sell my stuff of Etsy? Not cool, not small business friendly at all and very arrogant if you ask me. I can not image this is a model will work for long term success or that will work for most merchants. Not sure how they plan on growing if they keep attacking their own merchants. We will see if they still allow me to sell, when I politely tell them to mind their own business.

15
This New App Wants To Help You Find Love On LinkedIn

LinkedUp will match you up with candidates from LinkedIn instead of Facebook. The app pulls your photo and personal information from LinkedIn. And in case your headshot on LinkedIn is a little too professional for the dating scene, you can also add other photos on your own.

16
Amazon Launches #AmazonCart to Shop Using Twitter

It’s worth noting here that this feature doesn’t actually let you purchase the product directly – it merely saves it to your account to order later. You’ll receive an email and a reply tweet from Amazon, outlining the status of your request – for example, whether the product was successfully added, or if it’s out of stock.

17
Observations of an Internet Middleman - Beyond Bandwidth

Much has been made of peering agreements. Many peering agreements were made between engineers in the early days of the Internet and consisted of not much more than a single page of text – if there was anything written down at all. They weren’t really contracts in the way you might consider a formal legal agreement. But over the last decade or so, they have become legal contracts that have a defined term and a set of expectations that each party agrees to adhere to. The vast majority of those contracts are settlement free. For example, 48 of the 51 Level 3 peering agreements are settlement free. In one case, a peer pays us for access to a number of routes in a region where their network doesn’t go; a choice they made rather than buying Internet Services from another party. As we have explained a number of times, our policy is to refuse to pay arbitrary charges to add interconnection capacity (more detail to come in our forthcoming solutions blog post).

18
Y Combinator Ready to Accept More Startups Into Program Again - Venture Capital Dispatch - WSJ

Produced by the editors of Dow Jones VentureWire , Venture Capital Dispatch tracks the fast-moving developments at the intersection of high-tech innovation and venture capital finance. Featuring the VentureWire reporting team in the Silicon Valley, New York, Boston and Shanghai tech centers, Venture Capital Dispatch provides insight into the newest start-ups and latest trends in venture capital investing. Write us at VCdispatch@dowjones.com . For more information on Dow Jones products covering venture capital and other financial markets, go to http://pevc.dowjones.com .

19
An Ingenious Shock-Absorbing Wheel for Bikes and Wheelchairs | Design | WIRED

SoftWheel addresses this problem with their “symmetric and selective technology,” that uses three compression cylinders to absorb shocks within the wheel before they’re transferred to rider. The goal is to make the wheel’s hub essentially float in mid-air while suspending the chair’s mass. Practically this means riders can traverse stairs and curbs nearly as easily as gliding down a ramp by allowing the wheels to bear the brunt of the forces. “Once you’ve eliminated sagging and bobbing you can work miracles,” says Barel.

20
'Orange is the New Black' renewed for third season

The second season of Orange is the New Black hasn't even premiered yet, but Netflix must be enjoying what it sees: it announced today that the series has been renewed for a third season. Though OITNB certainly isn't the buzziest  entry in Netflix's successful foray into television shows, it's apparently been a rival as far as viewership goes  (Netflix itself doesn't release official numbers, however). As one of its first originals, the series is clearly a big one for Netflix too — it even made its way into  one of President Obama's jokes  at the White House Correspondents' Dinner on Saturday.

21
After Exiting Phones, Nokia Launches $100M Fund To Drive Connected Cars | TechCrunch

“Our new USD 100 million venture fund launched today further underlines our belief that the connected car is a significant growth opportunity where NGP is poised to make great investments,” said Rajeev Suri, Nokia President and CEO in a statement. “NGP has been consistently performing well bringing in both new innovation and financial return to Nokia.”

22
The Email That Created A Movement

Not willing to be bound by the “gender discount”--that belief that women should work for free to benefit the world--Sklar sees room for both empowerment and profit within the partners’ vision. Revenue will come from membership fees, events, and other areas still being developed. TheLi.st is still in beta now, but will have its offerings finalized by later this year. It has recently re-launched its newsletter with a new look and user-friendly format to get its word out to a wider audience.

23
11 reasons encryption is (almost) dead

Encryption is under assault more than ever -- and from more directions than previously thought. This doesn't mean you should forgo securing sensitive data, but forewarned is forearmed. It's impossible to secure the entire stack and chain. Here are 11 reasons encryption is no longer all it's cracked up to be.

24
Match.com 'Made' 1 Million Babies and Wants to Send Some to College

It sounds hard to believe, but Match.com's earliest couples — who met nearly 20 years ago on what was then the first-ever dating website — now have children graduating high school. To celebrate the anniversary (and the fact that more than 1 million babies have been "made" by Match connections over the years), the company is launching an annual scholarship program called MatchMade .

25
Why Sweden has so few road deaths

LAST year 264 people died in road crashes in Sweden, a record low. Although the number of cars in circulation and the number of miles driven have both doubled since 1970, the number of road deaths has fallen by four-fifths during the same period. With only three of every 100,000 Swedes dying on the roads each year, compared with 5.5 per 100,000 across the European Union, 11.4 in America and 40 in the Dominican Republic, which has the world's deadliest traffic, Sweden’s roads have become the world’s safest. Other places such as New York City are now trying to copy its success. How has Sweden done it?

26
Tech

"Maybe the better decision would have been to raise at a lower valuation and raise less money. They’ve launched four or five new initiatives in the last year. Sometimes I think it’s better for companies to be focused and be more efficient with time and money.

27
Sony blows away record with 185TB cassette tape

Cassette tapes may have  faded into oblivion long ago, but magnetic tape storage still has a key role to play behind the scenes. Extremely high density tapes are used by corporations and government agencies for archival purposes because they're cheaper, more power efficient, and more reliable than disk-based storage. And now Sony has achieved an incredible storage capacity of 18.5GB per square inch with its latest magnetic tapes — over five times the record set in 2010 by IBM, and 74 times greater than tapes typically used in archival storage today (like the one pictured above). With that kind of density, one small data cartridge can hold a monumental 185TB of data, though Sony hasn't commercialized the technology yet. Nevertheless, that's not too shabby for a storage medium that's been around for over 60 years.

28
The TheTechNewsBlog Daily

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

29
Satanic group reveals crowdfunded monument for Oklahoma State Capitol

A Satanist statue cast in bronze is just months away from completion, and activists hope that it will find a home on the lawn of the Oklahoma State Capitol. Ultimately, the statue — which features the seven-foot tall, horned figure of Baphomet fawned upon by two exultant children — is intended to stand directly next to a highly controversial monument of the ten commandments that was donated by a state legislator in 2012 and subsequently placed on the grounds of the Capitol.

30
7 Simple Ways to Improve Your Mental Health

The National Alliance on Mental Illness says setting simple, well-defined goals like, "I will smoke one less cigarette, each day, for the next three weeks," is a great way to actually accomplish something. Set goals for yourself in relation to your mental health (such as, "I will take two minutes each day to focus on breathing"), and be as specific as possible.

31
Future of Technology

Those Americans who are optimistic about the future of scientific advancement in a general sense tend to be more open—up to a point—toward the benefits of some of these more controversial developments. These long-term optimists (that is, those who agree with the statement that “technological changes will lead to a future in which people’s lives are mostly better”) are roughly twice as likely as long-term pessimists to say that it will be a change for the better if personal drones become widespread (28% vs. 14%) and if many people wear devices or implants that feed them digital information about their surroundings (46% vs. 23%). They are also receptive toward robot caregivers (33% think these would be a change for the better, while 21% of pessimists feel this way) and toward designer babies (31% vs. 19%). But notably, even within this “optimist” group, a substantial majority feel that most of these developments would be a bad thing overall.

32
Apple vs. Samsung trial round two: Samsung infringed three patents, owes Apple $119.6 million

Here we go again. 2012's patent trial of the century -- which was all about whether certain Samsung devices were utilizing Apple technology without paying for it -- resulted in a billion dollar win for Apple . Yet, at the time we knew a second case , involving different patents and devices, was brewing on the horizon. The trial for that other case is finally over (almost), and the jury has rendered a verdict -- though there's still a damages issue regarding the Galaxy S II set to be decided on Monday, which could change the final damages tally. In general terms, the verdict's not a complete win for either party, as Apple owes Samsung $158,400 and Samsung will have to cut Apple a check for $119,625,000, a far cry from the $6.2 million and $2.2 billion the parties asked for, respectively. Why? Apple devices infringed one of two asserted Samsung patents, while Samsung phones and tablets infringed three of Apple's five asserted patents.

33
The Great Smartphone War: Apple vs. Samsung

For three years, Apple and Samsung have clashed on a scale almost unprecedented in business history, their legal war costing more than a billion dollars and spanning four continents. Beginning with the super-secret project that created the iPhone and the late Steve Jobs’s fury when Samsung—an Apple supplier!—brought out a shockingly similar device, Kurt Eichenwald explores the Korean company’s record of patent infringement, among other ruthless business tactics, and explains why Apple might win the battles but still lose the war.

34
Looting the Pension Funds

Soon she was being talked about as a probable candidate for Rhode Island's 2014 gubernatorial race. By 2013, Raimondo had raised more than $2 million, a staggering sum for a still-undeclared candidate in a thimble-size state. Donors from Wall Street firms like Goldman Sachs, Bain Capital and JPMorgan Chase showered her with money, with more than $247,000 coming from New York contributors alone. A shadowy organization called EngageRI, a public-advocacy group of the 501(c)4 type whose donors were shielded from public scrutiny by the infamous Citizens United decision, spent $740,000 promoting Raimondo's ideas. Within Rhode Island, there began to be whispers that Raimondo had her sights on the presidency. Even former Obama right hand and Chicago mayor Rahm Emanuel pointed to Rhode Island as an example to be followed in curing pension woes.

35
Etihad Airways Takes First-Class Suites to New Heights

The suite covers 125 square feet and includes a closed-off living room, leather seating, a chilled minibar and a 32-inch flat-screen television. As if the suites, which will be available only on Airbus A380 jets, were not luxurious enough, each will also have a dedicated butler.

36
Flipping the switch

“What we’ve really done is take ideas that people have been exploring, and still are exploring, in macroscopic systems where the light bounces back and forth on two centimeter-size mirrors to interact with an atom. We’ve taken that and shrunk it down,” said Thompson. “For two decades, researchers have been working on coupling two or three of these macroscopic systems and [creating] a simple network. But it’s very easy for us to create three or four, or 10,000 of these optical circuits. What the present paper shows is, at least technologically, the way forward.”

37
The Top 10 U.S. Summer Travel Destinations for 2014

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.

38
How we found the giant squid

Humankind has been looking for the giant squid (Architeuthis) since we first started taking pictures underwater. But the elusive deep-sea predator could never be caught on film. Oceanographer and inventor Edith Widder shares the key insight — and the teamwork — that helped to capture the squid on film for the first time.

39
How To Nab A Job Using LinkedIn's "Who's Viewed Your Profile"

Good article. I always look at who is viewing my profile. Recently someone I didn't know looked at me, and when I took a look at their company and noticed they were looking for a senior Director of Bus Dev in my region. The position was a perfect match for my background, perhaps that is what that person looked at my profile in the first case. We did only have 3 people in common in our contacts. I have applied for the position on the company website, and reached out to the person via LinkedIn...stay tuned, I'll let you know how it turns out...

40
The 10 Most-Pirated Movies

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41
How Does Your Mom Inspire You?

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.

42
Smartphones: The Silent Killer Of The Web As You Know It

Some of the largest smartphone success stories have started out as app-only, which further proves that this is the new way of interacting for young people. For many years, Instagram only had an iOS application and no Web counterpart. WhatsApp still doesn’t have a Web client, or a desktop app, instead choosing to stick to smartphones.

43
7 Super-Specific Dating Sites Only the Internet Could Spawn

It shouldn't take nine lives to find your perfect match, and because the Internet is the Internet, there's a site for feline lovers to land on their feet, in love. Purrsonals, a dating site for cat owners, may just be where the Internet implodes -- it describes itself as "not just a dating site for cat lovers," but "a social networking site for all our beloved felines."

44
Website Testing Company Optimizely Raises $57M Round Led By Andreessen Horowitz | TechCrunch

Looks like Andreessen Horowitz sees a big opportunity in A/B testing — the venture firm is leading a $57 million Series B round of funding in Optimizely .

45
Proposed Mexican Telecom Law Would Be a Disaster for Internet Freedom

It's not what Mexicans want : In March 2013 the Mexican Senate accepted a petition with over two hundred thousand signatures supporting a proposed law that emphasized increasing access to the Internet. The petition discussed the public's right to information and the importance of publicly accessible points of access such as libraries and schools. The drafters of Ley Telecom ignored this petition in favor of its attacks on privacy and free speech.

46
America's Busiest Commuter Railway System Moving to E-Tickets

If you've ever ridden the LIRR — or most U.S. railroad systems, for that matter — you know that it remains one of the last remnants of an earlier time in American history when handing over your paper ticket to a railway conductor inspired the same sense of adventure that flying in an airplane holds for many passengers today.

47
How Facebook Connect (And Other Social Logins) Can Expose You To Hackers

The vulnerability stems from a flaw in OAuth 2.0 and OpenID technology that lets you use your login from Facebook, Google, or Amazon (among others) to access other sites and services. Because of the flaw, an attacker can trick a user into thinking he or she is signing in via Facebook or Google and then redirect them to a malicious website. From there, depending on the level of access granted, it can expose your personal information, your contacts, your friends list, or in the case of Google Apps, stored data.

48
Sony Supersizes Data Storage With 185-Terabyte Cassette Tape

The recording density of the 185TB tape is about 74 times the capacity of current tapes, Sony claims . It was able to achieve heretofore unheard of storage powers by better controlling the tiny magnetic particles that are "grown" to record individual 1s and 0s. Sony optimized a commonly-used process called "sputter deposition," which creates the particles to keep them from growing too big as well as making their magnetic properties more uniform. At the same time, a magnetic "underlayer" of the tape is developed independently to minimize potential disruptions.

49
Smart Bottle Holder Tracks Your Baby's Nutrition

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
If Your Food Told the Brutal Truth

Designer and illustrator David Olenick is the artist behind a series of sassy food illustrations that get to the meat of how we really think and feel about food.

51 Kids Are Heroes® is on JustCoz!
52 Denmark Recreates Itself in Minecraft to Share Geographic Data
53 Streem - Unlimited Cloud Storage
54 Criptext's Super-Secure Snapchat-Like Messaging System
55 An Ingenious Shock-Absorbing Wheel for Bikes and Wheelchairs | Design | WIRED
56 Cinco de Mayo: 55 Songs to Celebrate
57 ipython/ipython
58 The Pocket Guide to Bullshit Prevention
59 Why Non-Profits Are Replicating the Startup Model
60 If you want to make an Android phone with Google, here are some of the rules
61 Innovation By Design Awards 2014
62 Twitter Is Not Dying. It’s on the Cusp of Getting Much Bigger.
63 Facebook’s push of “related articles” to users without checking credibility draws fire - The Boston Globe
64 Samsonite's Brand Strategy: 'The Product Is the Hero'
65 Bill Gates no longer Microsoft's biggest shareholder
66 Why E.T. Will Travel To Trade
67 Halley's Comet Debris Will Be Visible in Meteor Shower Tonight
68 High Plains Burning Up as Record Heat Wave Bakes Area
69 Upgrade Your Cinco de Mayo With These Classy Mexican Faves
70 Color blind or color brave?
71 Collaborate to Innovate: How Corporate Partnerships Accelerate Breakthrough Technologies
72 California to use 1 billion gallons less gasoline in six years? - CNET
73 Behold The World's Largest Solar-Panel Power Plant -- In Arizona
74 Scientists Confirm The Existence Of Element 117
75 'Mad Men' Episode 4 Recap: Don and Roger Battle Computers and Hippies
76 Coca-Cola to Stop Using Controversial Chemical in Powerade
77 Raju Narisetti: Can the Pulitzer Prizes do more for journalism?
78 Outlandish Coiffures Sweep the 2014 International Hair Championships [PICS]
79 Artist's Notebook: Ramsey Nasser - ANIMAL
80 Jobs | EasyPost
81 A walk through McLaren's state-of-the-art UK headquarters
82 Smartsheet Raises $35M To Try And Reinvent The Way Enterprises Work
83 Adele's Comeback Begins: '25' Will End 3-Year Hiatus Since Last Album
84 Etihad Airways puts apartment inside an A380 as part of new luxury travel service
85 The Drugs Used In Execution By Lethal Injection
86 CSS-Tricks
87 The Financial Moves You Should Make in May
88 We're all hiding something. Let's find the courage to open up
89 The Great Works of Software
90 Coming Soon: Video Metrics
91 Scientists Create Element 117, Which Is 40% Heavier Than Lead
92 15 Reasons to Keep Your Company Small