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How Many Countries Are There?

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Unconventional Ways to Open a Wine Bottle, for When You're Desperate

Ways to open a wine bottle when you don't have a corkscrew.

The History of U.S. Immigration Policy Explained in 2 Minutes

Any political party will likely agree that the American immigration system is a nightmare. But what's actually being done to fix it?

You Probably Shouldn't Have Sex With That Shark

Consider yourself warned.

Bill Murray Spotted in the Rain, Greeting Fans at Toronto Film Fest

It's "Bill Murray Day" at the Toronto International Film Festival -- but no Bill Murray so far.

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Top News
1
Lead iOS Engineer - bop.fm Jobs on AngelList

bop.fm (Ycombinator S13) creates a home for every song on the internet. We are a San Francisco-based music technology company that aggregates several popular music services (Spotify, Rdio, iTunes, YouTube, SoundCloud, etc) into one app. You can then search for any song, play it using any service, and share/discover with any friend (even if they use a different service than you). bop.fm powers this same aggregation and service-agnostic music playback for websites like Rap Genius, messaging clients like GroupMe, as well as social networks, wireless carriers, garden gnomes, etc. For more info, please see our recent coverage at http://blog.bop.fm/category/press/

2
Health Insurance Marketplace, Affordable Care Act

Now that you've signed up for email or text message updates about the Health Insurance Marketplace, you're one step closer to getting the health coverage you need. We'll send you tips and alerts that will help you stay on track to get health insurance that fits your budget and meets your needs.

3
OperationSAFE is on JustCoz!

“It is not how much you give but with how much love you give it #CharityDay http://bit.ly/givechild via @operationsafe”

4
100 Most Creative People 2014

Get weekly news and advice from the Most Creative People in Business.

5
How To Stop Putting Things Off And Make Yourself Get To Work

You’re too busy? Bullshit. Make the time if it’s important. Stop watching TV, reading news, browsing things online, looking at social media, saying yes to other people’s requests, going to lunches, get out of being the head of those committees, whatever. Carve out the time. Put it on your calendar daily and make it happen. Make that time sacred, and don’t let anything interfere. You have to be incredibly ruthless to make this happen, but you can do it.

6
A kinder, gentler philosophy of success

Alain de Botton examines our ideas of success and failure — and questions the assumptions underlying these two judgments. Is success always earned? Is failure? He makes an eloquent, witty case to move beyond snobbery to find true pleasure in our work.

7
35 Innovators Under 35 | 2014 | MIT Technology Review

Everyone on the list was nominated either by the public or by MIT Technology Review ’s editors. Some got our attention when they were picked by our international publishing partners as Innovators Under 35 for their regions. After our editors pared the roughly 500 nominees to 80 finalists, outside judges rated the originality and impact, or potential impact, of their work; those scores guided the editors as they crafted the list.

8
100 Pieces of Advice from 100-Year-Olds

45. “For breakfast I drink coffee, a glass of milk, and some orange juice with a tablespoon of olive oil in it. Olive oil is great for the arteries and keeps my skin healthy. Lunch is milk and a few cookies, or nothing when I am too busy to eat. I never get hungry because I focus on my work. Dinner is veggies, a bit of fish and rice, and, twice a week, 100 grams of lean meat.”

9
The Weirdest Eating Patterns Of Each U.S. State

This is the most epically bad botch-up of an infographic I have ever seen. It fails on too many levels to list here, and other commenters have already pointed out the obvious ones. For god's sakes, the most distinctive food in Arizona is the "blended"? Why are adjectives counted as being equivalent to actual food items? Who thought that up? (North Dakota also favors the "blended," according to the numbers, but the map says "chocolate," so the labeling is inconsistent as well.) And the results are so laughably absurd! Yes, people come to Louisiana for the crawfish; fair enough. But do they go to the entire Pacific Coast for the "prawns"? To New York for the eggplant? To Alaska for the f-ing cinnamon? Depicting statistical information in beautiful, informative graphics is both an art and a science. I think if I taught a course in it, I would show my students this piece on the first day; it illustrates about 6 things they should avoid. Sheesh, this is making me hungry for a Blended.

10
How To Know If Your Dumb Idea Will Change The World

"What I've learned over time is that creative, interesting ideas almost always look stupid at first," says Schillace. "It's really hard once one of these things emerges to think about what the world was like before it emerged. Now it's obvious, we're in the world of the cloud, Box is a cloud collaboration company, this is valued, Google Docs is obviously a good idea and it's hard to think about it not being a good idea." At the time, though, the only real dynamic cloud-based application was Gmail, and Office had essentially killed the competition space for productivity tools. "The road from Office was just completely littered with bodies," says Schillace. "So we were thinking about doing this thing in a browser, with crappy tools that no one has ever seen before, in a competitive area that everyone died when they tried to compete with, why would you do that?"

11
Apple's Biggest Design Crime

True, the letters on previous versions of iOS keyboards were always displayed as all caps no matter what the Shift key was doing too. The distinction is that in previous versions of iOS, whether Shift was on or off was given a unique visual affordance: it would glow like a light, when the Shift key was on. In iOS 7, this doesn't happen: when pressed, the Shift key is colored white, just like a regular alphanumeric key. You can't tell what's going on with it except by paying close attention.

12
How a 19th Century Math Genius Taught Us the Best Way to Hold a Pizza Slice | Science Blogs | WIRED

So what makes this Pringles shape so strong? It has to do with how it balances pushes and pulls. All structures have to support weight, and ultimately transfer this weight down to the ground. They can do this in two different ways. There’s compression, where the weight squeezes an object by pushing inwards. An arch is an example of a structure that exists in pure compression. And then there’s tension, where the weight pulls at the ends of an object, stretching it apart. Dangle a chain from its ends, and every part of it will be in pure tension. The hyperbolic paraboloid combines the best of both worlds. The concave U-shaped part is stretched in tension (shown in black) while the convex arch-shaped part is squeezed in compression (shown in red). Through double curvature, this shape strikes a delicate balance between these push and pull forces, allowing it to remain thin yet surprisingly strong.

13
Meet the shadowy tech brokers that deliver your data to the NSA | ZDNet

People in court waive rights? No, they don't, not in the way you're implying. In fact, being in court as a defendant or a witness, means you are working within the system of due process. Yes, you can waive the right against self-incrimination, but that's only because you have the right in the first place. And lets be clear, the important issue is they do so knowingly. That's *completely* different than what's happening here. In most cases, people whose information is being captured have done *nothing* wrong and aren't even *suspected* of doing anything wrong. And they're not even being told that they're data is being captured. Yes, there are evil people in the world. Always have been, always will be. They're not all outside of this country and some of them are in the government (law of averages, at least, although I believe in the notion that power corrupts). There will be times when extraordinary measures are needed. But 9/11 happened when the government, many of whom are still in the same jobs, failed to act on information they had.

14
Cheap Drinking Water From The Sun, Aided By A Pop Of Pencil Shavings

But engineer Hadi Ghasemi , at the University of Houston, is trying to change that. He and a team at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology have developed a cheap material that desalinates water efficiently and fast using solar energy. And the secret to the new technology was sitting right on their desks: the graphite in pencils.

15
The Most Unusual Strike This Year Shows Why It Pays To Treat Employees Well

Stores were accessible to the consumer. And one main key is that Market Basket is part of the New England community. Everyone of us shoppers have a relative or a friend that works there. When 20,000 workers were told "you can't have any hours, but we aren't laying you off," well that lit a fire under everyone. The CEO'S and Independent BOD's did nothing but under mind the very public, that invested money in Market Basket. And it was quite clear that they were put into place to sell Market Basket off. That's why your Warehouse workers, Truckers, 8 Executives (who were fired), and the main office workers in MB's Head quarters walked out. They knew that this business was going to be sold off. In 6 weeks these incompetent people almost ran the company into the ground. Sure the customers boycotted and yes we boycotted hard. But the independent board members and its CEO's did nothing to rescue it. Makes one scratch their head.

16
Peer-To-Peer Auto Marketplace Beepi Adds A ‘Prime’ Option, Now Shipping To 140 Cities | TechCrunch

Beepi Prime offers delivery to 140 cities in Arizona, Nevada and Oregon, opening up the company’s marketplace to states neighboring California. For $999, buyers in those states can have a vehicle delivered within five days and receive the same service as the company’s local customers. (Buyers in California still receive free shipping anywhere in the state.)

17
Scientists 'make telepathy breakthrough'

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18
Beautiful Photos Show America's Last Remaining Wild Places Before They're Gone

These places certainly aren't "untrammeled by man," as the Wilderness Act, which turns 50 today, envisioned. But they represent rare human restraint at a time when we seem to have so little self-control.

19
The 50 Most Incredible Instagrams of Burning Man 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.

20
Samsung Announces Galaxy Note 4, Gear VR Device, And Note Edge In Major Launch

Samsung announced three new devices on Wednesday in a global simulcast presentation, showing off newer and better screens for the ‘selfie taking world.’ Trotting out Adam Levine onstage in New York and demoing a new Galaxy Note 4, Note Edge and a virtual reality headset in the Gear VR, the company fired its latest shot at Apple Apple in the high-end smartphone race.

21
Is it Time to Re-Evaluate Your Social Strategy?

The “If you build it, they will come” approach to social worked for some, but for many who hopped on every network because “everyone else did,” the trees fell but nobody heard them. The notion that brands should only engage with audiences that a) exist, and b) pay attention, seems self-evident, yet many continue to project their voices into the void.

22
Why You Need To Stop Thinking You Are Too Busy To Take Breaks

Our brains have two modes: the “focused mode,” which we use when we’re doing things like learning something new, writing or working) and “diffuse mode,” which is our more relaxed, daydreamy mode when we’re not thinking so hard. You might think that the focused mode is the one to optimize for more productivity, but diffuse mode plays a big role, too.

23
Intel Core M Chip Targets the Bane of PC Owners: Noisy Fans

Core M can run faster without getting too hot, thanks to Intel's 14-nanometer chip technology (Moore's Law hasn't quit just yet). Whereas the previous low-power Core chips ran at 11.5 watts, Core M runs at 4.5 — a significant decrease, and without any reduction in performance.

24
Autumn in San Francisco: What to Do, Eat and Drink

25
The World's Top 10 Most Innovative Companies in Social Media

For taking giant (social media) leaps for mankind. Perhaps scandal-prone brands could learn something from NASA when it comes to social media. The agency, which describes its followers as "customers," manages its 480 different social media accounts so that mission updates and developments are communicated directly to users--not through news media. NASA's Google+ Hangouts from the International Space Station, stunning Vine clips of erupting solar flares, and clever tweets from the Mars Curiosity rover have resulted in a social media presence that is nimble, beloved, informative, and full of personality. It boasts nearly 6 million Twitter followers and 2.5 million Facebook fans, and in the five months since it joined Instagram (home to astronaut Mike Hopkins's famous space selfie), it has racked up 600,000 followers. Consultants and interns, take note.

26
Tastier, Healthier, And Animal-Free: Can Ethan Brown Reinvent Meat?

Without leaving his job, he invested in a couple of D.C.–area vegetarian restaurants that specialized in mock-meat sandwiches and salads made with tofu and seitan imported from Asia. Around 2006, he had the insight that would change everything. "I started thinking, Why can't you just create animal protein with plants?" he recalls. "What's the biological reason you can't do that? And I started looking around at people who were answering that question." Brown pored over scientific journals, eventually coming across an obscure paper by a pair of scientists at the University of Missouri. Fu-hung Hsieh and Harold Huff were experts in the use of extruders--megasize pasta machines that mix dry and liquid materials, cook the resulting slurry, and force it through a die on the end. Since the early 1990s, they'd been developing an extruder process involving heat and pressure that reorganizes plant proteins into a more animal-like alignment. "Protein in plants is like a bird's nest, and you want to straighten it out," says Huff. "And if you get it right, when it cools, it stays that way. And that's where you get your fibers.

27
So You've Validated Your Startup Idea. What Next?

In my previous post,  I shared some insights on how to validate your idea before jumping into deep water. But what happens once your idea is validated? What are the next steps? Here are some tips to get you going.

28
Wakie Wakes You With Phone Calls From Strangers

Wakie’s community consists of Wakies (callers) and Sleepyheads (yup). If you want an alarm call, you just set an alarm time through the app, and when the wake-up time arrives, you’ll be connected to a Wakie of a similar age and the opposite gender. With that condition enforced, Wakie suddenly meanders on a slightly different trajectory, but we digress.

29
Google Starts Selling Glass ‘Explorer Edition’ On The Play Devices Store | TechCrunch

Google is selling the Glass Explorer Edition on its Play devices store , still for $1,500, with your choice of a free frame or sunglass shade in the mix. The Glass model listed is still very much Google’s experimental product, but the descriptions in the listing make it sound more like falling into the category of an “Explorer” is now more about how many extreme sports you’re involved in than how comfortable you are with alpha software builds.

30
Firefox 33 Beta: Audio/Video Calling, Chromecast and Roku

Following the release of Firefox 32 just two days ago, Mozilla today updated its Firefox Beta channel to version 33 for Windows, Mac, Linux and Android. Unlike the previous release that was more focused on performance and security, this one adds new features that the company is eager to have its community try out.

31
A "Yelp For Cops" To Rate The Police--And It Was Made By High School Students

The students have been developing the app for six months, as they balance programming with schoolwork. The time was right, they thought, to share it now. "We want to push it out to our community and get it rolling," Christian says. "We hope that our app will be able to give every citizen a voice when it comes to interacting with law enforcement."

32
Summer Vacation Is Officially Over. How To Ease Back Into Work

Making a successful transition back to work starts before you even leave the office. Schedule catch-up time in your calendar and make it sacred. “The worst thing to do coming back from vacation is walking into the office Monday morning with a slate of meetings and conference calls,” says McLeod. Blocking off time in your calendar to catch up on emails and reconnect with your job will help you find some stability and get the lay of the land before moving forward.

33
CrunchWeek: Samsung’s Gadgets, iCloud Hacks, And Sarah Goes To Burning Man | TechCrunch

Happy pre-Disrupt Friday, everyone, I hope you are well rested for next week’s fun. Today on CrunchWeek Sarah Buhr , Jordan Crook , and myself sat around the white table to dig into the biggest stories of the week: Samsung’s raft of new hardware , the issues with cloud security and iCloud itself , and, of course, Sarah’s recent expedition to the desert .

34
6 Things You Need To Know Before Sending Your Pitch

I don’t need your full bio, just your elevator pitch or a memorable detail. Do you specialize in a certain facet of the field? Did you recently win any awards, get some nice press, or finish a particularly exciting project? Do we have any mutual friends or interests? (I may not recall your name, but I’ll remember that we both worked in the Bush White House.)

35
Creator Of iCloud Hacker Tool: I Would Have Warned Apple If It Properly Rewarded Researchers

But here’s the crucial point: the researcher who publicly detailed an apparent brute force flaw in iCloud over the weekend, Alexey Troshichev, said he would have told Apple about that vulnerability if it had implemented a bug bounty project. The Russian told me he would have done so instead of posting the information on Github, a public code depository, which likely helped hackers successfully compromise iCloud accounts. In short, a bug bounty might have saved Apple a lot of pain.

36
NASA Wants Your Tweets And Images For Its Space Time Capsule

The capsule will ride aboard the Origins-Spectral Interpretation-Resource Identification-Security-Regolith Explorer (OSIRIS-REx), which is expected to make contact with Bennu in 2019 and spend two years on its surface. The mission is focused on understanding the composition of the early solar system, and as such, the capsule will return with two ounces of materials for further study. When it returns to Earth in 2023, the capsule will be opened and the selected submissions will be posted online.

37
Bitcoin Exchange CEO Pleads Guilty to Enabling Silk Road Drug Deals | Threat Level | WIRED

The former CEO of a top Bitcoin exchange and one of his customers pled guilty today in Manhattan on charges relating to operating an unlicensed money exchange that provided Bitcoins to customers buying illegal drugs on the Silk Road.

38
Alibaba Proposes To Go Public For As Much as $66 Per Share, Valuing The Firm At More Than $160B | TechCrunch

Alibaba , the Chinese e-commerce giant run by Jack Ma, has submitted F-1 paperwork to the SEC with the expectation that it will go public on September 8 under the NYSE symbol BABA.

39
This levitating Bluetooth speaker is the best we've seen

When I met with OM Audio in Manhattan to check out what the company was calling the " world's first levitating Bluetooth speaker ," I didn't bat an eye. I had never myself seen a levitating speaker before that day, and a thorough internet search turned up nil. As it turns out, a Taiwanese company has been showing off a very similar (albeit nonfunctioning) device for months. ASWY, based in Taipei, is here at IFA in Berlin demoing a production-ready version of its own speaker, which at this stage looks much more polished than the OM Audio prototype I saw last month. Audio quality is quite good, as well, and while a noisy trade show floor isn't the best place to test a speaker, it sounded better than the OM model I was able to experience in a silent room. Gallery | 11 Photos Floating Bluetooth Speaker hands-on + See all 11

40
ALS Wikipedia Page Views Up 18-Fold Since Ice Bucket Challenge

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.

41
The 7 Common (And Totally Avoidable) Mistakes New Managers Make

I stand behind the idea that good managers prepare for the crisis rather than reacting to them. As an employee, it's frustrating to run into the same problem multiple times a day. It's as if the team leader wants us to only swim right where waves are breaking so that we get pummeled all day. It doesn't have to be horrible when things get busy: work is best when you are overcoming formerly formidable obstacles IMO.

42
Making A Crowdfunding Video That Sells Itself

But the greatest lesson learnt was that in order to make a video go viral, we must intentionally have the mindset to make one that sells by itself from Day One.

43
Millennials Are The Largest Group Of Smartphone Owners, And Adoption Is Still Growing | TechCrunch

But while it didn’t break out the number of Millennials specifically who chose Android over iPhone, earlier research from comScore this year did. And it, too,  found that Android dominated, with half of Millennials using Android, and 44% on the iPhone. Though neither report speculated as to why that’s the case, the choice to use Android is often more about the cost of the phone itself versus a decision to align oneself with a particular hardware manufacturer or software system. Android phones extend further down into the low-end of the market in terms of price, and that makes them more broadly adopted – not just in the U.S., but worldwide .

44
Why An Anti To-Do List Might Be The Secret To Productivity

As for the "Done" list, I've done this and LOVED it! I used to keep an Accomplishments journal where at the end of the day I'd write a list of all the things I'd done. It felt amazing to give my time such wonderful affirmation because I would deliberately list at least fifteen things I did. It might be as simple as making a phone call to my sister, or getting my daughter to school (things that are normal parts of my day and probably not on my to-do list), or project-specific to-dos, but I'd add a quick few sentences about the accomplishment and give myself credit for having done that.

45
Autumn in New York: What to Do, Eat and Drink

46
Autumn in Austin: What to Do, Eat and Drink

47
Automatically Reserve Your Favorite Username With Earlyclaim

Any entrepreneur worth their salt is going to keep their ear to the ground and monitor for upcoming Social Networks. By the time a new startup social media network hears about EarlyClaim and signs up, they will likely have already started accepting BETA applications, that almost always include choosing a user name as part of BETA participation. Besides, who need/wants another Middle Man that wants to be paid for something easily/better done by oneself or put valuable intellectual property like a Brand Name in the hands of someone who is going to hold it hostage for an annuity revenue payment!? #fail

48
12 Entrepreneurs Share The Best Advice They Received From A Teacher

“My high school chemistry Dr. Minne taught me a lot about atoms and bonds, but it was a lesson of actions, not words, that has stuck with me. I missed the spring final exam because of sports commitments, and Dr. Minne let me make up the test at his house. When I arrived, he sent me up to his study and simply said ‘Leave the exam on my desk after an hour and a half. I have to run.’ As I looked around the room, I quickly realized that his bookshelves were filled with every chemistry book imaginable, all of which held the answers to the questions laid out before me. The temptation was obvious, but I resisted. Putting me in this situation taught me about my own character, but also silently passed along the piece of advice to trust in others, and to believe in them as he believed in me.” --Matthew Bellows, founder and CEO of Yesware, a software provider

49
What to expect when you're expecting an iPhone 6 (or iWatch)

In a concession to how people's smartphone tastes have shifted, Apple's been working on not one, but two iPhones: a 4.7-inch version and an awfully phablet-esque 5.5-inch model for those who think iOS 8 really needs some room to breathe. Debates have raged over whether Apple will cover those displays in ultra-durable sapphire crystal (no more battered screens!), but KGI Securities analyst Ming-Chi Kuo predicts the company won't take the plunge -- instead saying they'll offer 128GB versions of the new iPhone instead. Naturally, our fingers are crossed for both. The New York Times also points out that iOS 8 will include a one-hand mode for folks who can't quite wrap their mitts around these bigger phones. Look beyond those screens and you'll notice a completely different body -- the last time Apple revamped the iPhone's look this dramatically, we got the angular iPhone 4. Time almost seems to be running in reverse, as leaked component photos and videos point to a thinner, rounder unibody aluminum affair that's actually very evocative of the original iPhone. One of the possible side effects of that slimdown is a sleep/wake button that now lives on the phone's right edge and a camera pod that juts out slightly.

50
GoPro Fetch Review: You Will Envy Your Dog’s Work/Life Balance | TechCrunch

For you today, we have a video a little over six minutes long of a dog experiencing a happiness more pure than you or I will ever know. Please enjoy.

51 Warby Parker Goes Country, Opens Second Corporate Office--In Nashville
52 6 Ways To Tell If Your Workplace Is Fair
53 Shutterfly Brings Its Online Boutique Tiny Prints To The iPad | TechCrunch
54 The Bizarre German Car That Was Ultra-Aerodynamic—And Totally Impractical | Autopia | WIRED
55 The Official Speaker List For TechCrunch Disrupt SF 2014 | TechCrunch
56 For Sale Soon: The World’s First Google Glass Detector | Threat Level | WIRED
57 Pinterest’s Latest Chrome Extension Lets You Decorate Your New Tab Page With Beautiful Photos | TechCrunch
58 Apple's iPhone 6 First Responders
59 Autumn in Seattle: What to Do, Eat and Drink
60 Fake cellphone towers hiding in plain sight, intercepting your phone calls
61 Can People Really Learn At Their Own Pace?
62 The One Where Grover Norquist And I Decompress From Burning Man | TechCrunch
63 It’s Time For VCs To Run To Their Bubble Bunkers | TechCrunch
64 President Obama Is Really Into Stonehenge
65 A Carrot Company Is Using Junk Food-Style Marketing To Change The Way Kids Eat
66 How The Super-Rich Use Data Science To Get Even Richer
67 How To Go From Working At The Apple Genius Bar To Writing Comedy For TV
68 Praise feels good, but negativity is stronger – Jacob Burak – Aeon
69 How to Properly Clean All Your Gadgets Without Ruining Them
70 How Asking A Simple Question Launched A Business That’s Helping The Developing World
71 Want a free copy of Destiny? Enter Joystiq's giveaway, meet a moon wizard
72 A User’s Guide To Disrupt SF 2014 | TechCrunch
73 China Telecom launches iPhone 6 pre-order page with rendered images
74 Apple reportedly gearing up to seed iOS 8.0.1 to partners
75 There’s Something Rotten In The State Of Social Media | TechCrunch
76 YouTube's Policies Are Clear: Beheading Is Not An Act Of Free Speech
77 The Most Absurd Creatures on Earth, From Satanic Geckos to Fairy Armadillos | Science | WIRED
78 Lessons In Website Testing From A Master
79 The ATLAS Bipedal Robot Is Ready To Build Your Warehouse/Battle Station | TechCrunch
80 On-Demand Valet Startup ZIRX Raises $6.4 Million From Norwest And Trinity | TechCrunch
81 Pilot Ordered for The Walking Dead Spinoff - IGN
82 8 Lesser Known, but Very Useful, Apple Mac Utilities
83 The Samsung Galaxy Alpha is smaller, lighter and more elegant than the GS5
84 Android Wear Will Soon Get Offline Music Playback, GPS Support And Downloadable Watch Faces | TechCrunch
85 DigitalOcean Partners With CoreOS To Bring Large-Scale Cluster Deployments To Its Platform | TechCrunch
86 Apple Will Impose Tougher Security After Celeb Photo Hack | Business | WIRED
87 NASA Needs to Adopt This Cool New Logo | Design | WIRED
88 How to see into the future - FT.com
89 Apple Loop: iPhone 6 Expectations, iWatch Predictions, And Maybe The iPad Air 2?
90 Samsung Galaxy Note 4 vs Galaxy S5: 2014's Biggest Android Phones
91 Sennheiser Urbanite Headphone Preview
92 E! without Joan Rivers: Will 'Fashion Police' continue?
93 Boxer Brings its Popular Email Client to Android
94 Movli: An all Singing, Dancing Platform for Movie Lovers
95 Facebook's Slingshot experiment failed fast: Now it's just another Snapchat clone