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Poll
How big is your Baan-DB (just Data AND Indexes)
0 - 200 GB
15%
200 - 500 GB
30%
500 - 800 GB
4%
800 - 1200 GB
4%
1200 - 1500 GB
11%
1500 - 2000 GB
15%
> 2000 GB
22%
Total votes: 27

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Industry & Technology

Take a look at how HRE made its 3D-printed titanium wheels - Roadshow

cNET.com - News - November 14, 2018 - 6:48pm
Now imagine how long it'll take to clean them.

Microsoft to acquire chatbot startup as it pushes for 'responsible AI' - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 14, 2018 - 6:42pm
XOXCO is the creator of Slack bot Howdy and Botkit on GitHub.

Put 5 smart USB charging ports on your desk for $6 - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 14, 2018 - 6:19pm
A killer price on a must-have accessory. Plus: an unparalleled sale on one of my favorite game series and a free Instant Pot cookbook.

FCC kicks off 5G spectrum auction to help make hype reality - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 14, 2018 - 6:16pm
Better get dibs on it fast, carriers.

Harry Potter coding kit brings its magic to Apple stores - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 14, 2018 - 6:08pm
The kit is $100 and lets you use a wand.

Ahh, summer—ramlibacter season

Ars Technica - November 14, 2018 - 6:07pm

Enlarge / Even mundane activities can allow microbes to catch a ride on the wind. (credit: Christopher Griner)

Your gut isn’t the only place that harbors a community of microbes. There are also microbiomes coating your skin and most household, industrial, and commercial surfaces. There's even a community hanging out in the lower atmosphere. Scientists in Spain have monitored this airborne microbiome by taking rain and snow samples every two weeks for seven years at a site in the central Pyrenees. The samples were then run through a DNA sequencer to reveal the airborne microbiome. They found that the bacteria, archaea, protists, and fungi all varied predictably by season.

In the wintertime, microbes frequently had marine origins, coming primarily from the Atlantic, although these were mixed in with bugs from forest and other terrestrial sources. Overall, the winter atmospheric microbiome was the most diverse, and that diversity included the highest levels of pathogens in any season.

In the summer, the microbiome was more regional, coming from the Mediterranean as well as fresh water, cropland, and cities. There was more pollution in the summer; the scientists monitored atmospheric levels of chemicals, including nitrates and sulphates, in addition to microbes. One of the most abundant and recurring taxa over the seven summers was Ramlibacter, related to a bacterium first isolated in 2011 from meteorite fragments buried in the sands near Tatouine, in Tunisia. It is specifically adapted to live in hot, dry, desert climes, so the researchers suggested that it could be used as a forensic signature for “summertime in Europe—African dust in the air.”

Read 4 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Ralph Breaks the Internet review: Dial up the sweet side of the web - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 14, 2018 - 6:00pm
The Wreck-It Ralph sequel is a hilarious story about friendship that just happens to take place online.

Uber Rewards wants to take the wind out of Lyft's sails - Roadshow

cNET.com - News - November 14, 2018 - 5:49pm
Unlike Lyft, Uber's program has different tiers and perks associated with them.

Sprint will deliver your new phone to the closest Walgreens - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 14, 2018 - 5:43pm
So you can pick up your toothpaste, your prescription and your new phone all in one go.

2020 Kia Soul teases boxy good looks, will break cover in LA - Roadshow

cNET.com - News - November 14, 2018 - 5:37pm
Expect more of the same, which in this case is a very good thing.

Six critical systems, four months to Brexit – and no completed testing

The Register - November 14, 2018 - 5:34pm
Defra concedes end-to-end testing can throw up challenges as MPs shout into the void

The UK's food and farming department has yet to test six critical IT systems ahead of Brexit and may have to rely on manual workarounds or "unsophisticated" tech, MPs have warned.…

Galaxy mergers hide ravenous supermassive black holes

Ars Technica - November 14, 2018 - 5:33pm

Enlarge / When galaxies collide. (credit: NASA, ESA, the Hubble Heritage Team)

Black holes are… um, black. The point of a black hole is that the force of gravity is strong enough to prevent light from escaping its grasp. But the matter that is being sucked into a black hole is not at all happy about its fate. The matter gets hot and bothered and starts to glow very brightly before it reaches the black hole. This produces what are called luminous accreting black holes.

Most black holes are proud of themselves, sucking down matter right before our very eyes. But others are shy and seem to hide their antisocial behavior, raising questions about whether they were actually there. It turns out that these murderous monsters are hiding behind the gas clouds created by galaxy collisions. It took a serious amount of detective work to penetrate the fog.

Introducing the eyewitnesses

Astronomers have long recognized that not everything in the Universe happens slowly. Sure, our Sun will be stable for billions of years, but when things start to go wrong, they go downhill quickly (use your remaining eight minutes wisely). Likewise, when something big gets sucked into a black hole, it sends a last desperate SOS in the form of a bright X-ray flash.

Read 11 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Comcast forced to pay refunds after its hidden fees hurt customers’ credit

Ars Technica - November 14, 2018 - 5:18pm

Enlarge (credit: Aurich / Getty)

Comcast has agreed to pay $700,000 in refunds "and cancel debts for more than 20,000 Massachusetts customers" to settle allegations that it used deceptive advertising to promote long-term cable contracts, Massachusetts Attorney General Maura Healey announced yesterday. "Comcast stuck too many Massachusetts customers with lengthy, expensive contracts that left many in debt and others with damaged credit," Healey said.

The Massachusetts AG alleged that Comcast violated state consumer protection laws by "fail[ing] to adequately disclose the actual monthly price and terms of its long-term contracts for cable services, including failing to disclose to customers that the company could increase the price of certain monthly fees at any point during the long-term contracts."

Comcast advertised a $99 lock-in rate "but did not adequately disclose equipment costs and mandatory monthly fees" that would add to monthly bills, and "failed to adequately disclose that the fees could increase while the customer was locked into the long-term contract," the AG investigation found.

Read 6 remaining paragraphs | Comments

New Range Rover Evoque teased in wireframe ahead of Nov. 22 debut - Roadshow

cNET.com - News - November 14, 2018 - 5:16pm
The real thing will, presumably, not be made of wire.

Walmart agrees to work with Ford on self-driving grocery delivery pilot

Ars Technica - November 14, 2018 - 5:10pm

Enlarge (credit: Ford)

Ford is working with Postmates and Walmart on a pilot program for self-driving grocery deliveries, the companies announced on Wednesday.

"We are exploring how self-driving vehicles can deliver many everyday goods such as groceries, diapers, pet food and personal care items," Ford said in a press release.

The grocery delivery pilot experiment will be based in Miami, where Ford's self-driving car company, Argo, is already testing self-driving vehicles. Ford had been testing self-driving deliveries with Postmates prior to this announcement.

Read 4 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Every Christmas movie on Netflix - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 14, 2018 - 5:00pm
Get your hot cocoa and fuzzy blankets ready!

Cave acoustics can help sculpt more realistic sounds in digital space

Ars Technica - November 14, 2018 - 4:46pm

Enlarge / Slim pickings: A search for “cave” in Altiverb sampling software shows Howe’s Cavern in NY and two locations in Malta, in addition to several human-made structures. (credit: Yuri Lysoivanov)

Sound is very much an ephemeral phenomenon. So when acoustician Yuri Lysoivanov wanted to capture the unique acoustics of natural caves, he lugged all his recording equipment to Mammoth Cave in Kentucky to analyze the reverberations and resonances. He described this experience at a meeting of the Acoustical Society of America in Victoria, Canada, earlier this month.

Reverberation is a critical design element, especially for performance spaces. It's not the same as an echo, which is what happens when a sound repeats. Reverb is what happens indoors when sound can't travel sufficient distance to produce those echoing delays. Instead, you get a continuous ring that gradually "decays" (fades).

American audio engineer Bill Putnam was the first person to use "artificial reverb" for commercial recording in the late 1940s with the Harmonicats' "Peg o' My Heart"—achieved by placing a microphone and loudspeaker in the recording studio's bathroom. (Bathroom and subway tiles have excellent reverberation, which is why buskers have their favorite spots in New York City's subway stations.) Today, one of the most popular digital techniques is called convolution reverb, which uses recordings of the acoustics of real spaces to produce highly realistic simulations of those spaces.

Read 9 remaining paragraphs | Comments

B&H preempts Black Friday with 2018 MacBook Air discounts up to $150 - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 14, 2018 - 4:45pm
Multiple configurations are on sale now starting at $1,099.

AmazonBasics Microwave review: Alexa makes you popcorn, orders more in this compact, affordable microwave - CNET

cNET.com - Reviews - November 14, 2018 - 4:38pm
Use Alexa to control the new AmazonBasics Microwave and you might not want to go back to cooking without voice commands.

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