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Vegemite tries to hijack Qantas name-our-planes competition

The Register - 1 hour 31 min ago
He just smiled and gave me... er, a copy of the Ts and Cs

Vegemite is trying to hijack Australian airline Qantas's public competition to name its new airliners.…

Jaguar F-Type 400 Sport Release Date, Price and Specs - Roadshow - Reviews - 1 hour 50 min ago
As well as a light facelift, Jaguar's given its V6 F-Type a bit more power for one year only. Does it make an already great car even better?

Flagship Samsung Chromebook Pro finally gets a release date: May 28

Ars Technica - 1 hour 56 min ago

Enlarge (credit: Valentina Palladino)

The Samsung Chromebook Pro is finally going to be a real device. Lost in the hubbub of Google I/O Friday, Samsung quietly dropped a press release pegging the device for a May 28 release date.

With the Chromebook Pixel off the market, the all-aluminum, touch-and-pen enabled, Android app-packing Samsung "Chromebook" models were immediately looked to as the flagships of the Chromebook universe. Samsung announced the ARM-powered Chromebook Plus and Intel-powered Chromebook Pro at CES in January, and the Plus saw a reasonable release date the next month. Review units for the faster, Intel-powered Chromebook Pro went out in February, too, but the actual release date remained a mystery.

Now it's May, and almost five months after the announcement, the Chromebook Pro will finally hit the streets. The reason for the delay is the Android apps on Chrome OS feature. It has been around as a "beta" for some time, but wrapping things up apparently took much longer than Google expected. According to a report from The Verge, the Android on Chrome OS beta will continue into the summer. And while the Chromebook Pro's Android container will be running Android 7.0, it still won't support window resizing at launch.

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How Destiny 2 is leading to gold devaluation in World of Warcraft

Ars Technica - 2 hours 6 min ago

Careful, friend... while you were sleeping, the real-world value of that gold pile just went down a bit.

Activision's decision to sell Destiny 2 through Blizzard's (or the Blizzard app, if you insist on calling it that) is already having ripple effects throughout the platform. Look no further than World of Warcraft, where the real-world value of in-game gold has sunk quickly in the wake of the announcement, according to the tracker at

The in-game auction price of a WoW Token—which can be exchanged for $15 in credit on other games—settled at around 120,000 gold pieces on North American servers this morning. That's up from a price of about 110,000 gold pieces just before the Destiny 2 announcement threw the market into turmoil, causing the Token price to briefly spike to over 140,000 gold on Thursday evening.

The result looks to be about a 7 percent decline in the real-world buying power of a piece of WoW gold in less than a week. Put another way, the functional price of a $60 copy of Destiny 2 in WoW gold jumped from just under 450,000 gold pieces to just over 480,000 in a matter of days. An incredibly focused, min-maxing gold farmer could still earn that gold in a month or two of dedicated WoW play, though.

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IBM man goes deep on why they're all shiny OpenCAPI people

The Register - 2 hours 10 min ago
More details emerge at HPC powwow in Switzerland

HPC Blog IBM gave the audience a deeper dive into the OpenCAPI initiative and hardware at the recently concluded HPC Advisory Council annual meeting in Lugano, Switzerland.…

The Norwegian Joy lets you race a go-kart on the high seas - CNET - News - 2 hours 20 min ago
Live your dreams of becoming an F1 pro racer as you sail away to China.

Remote Pacific island is the most plastic-contaminated spot yet surveyed

Ars Technica - 2 hours 20 min ago

Enlarge (credit: University of Tasmania)

Plastic is durable—very, very durable—which is why we like it. Since it started being mass-produced in the 1950s, annual production has increased 300-fold. Because plastic is so durable, when our kids grow up and we purge our toy chests, or even just when we finish a bottle of laundry detergent or shampoo, it doesn’t actually go away. While we're recycling increasing amounts of plastic, a lot of it still ends up in the oceans.

Floating garbage patches have brought some attention to the issue of our contamination of the seas. But it's not just the waters themselves that have ended up cluttered with plastic. A recent survey shows that a staggering amount of our stuff is coming ashore on the extremely remote Henderson Island.

Henderson Island is a UNESCO World Heritage site in the Pitcairn Group of Islands in the South Pacific, roughly half way between New Zealand and Peru. According to UNESCO, Henderson is one of the best examples we have of an elevated coral atoll ecosystem. It was colonized by Polynesians between the 12th and 15th centuries but has been uninhabited by humans since then. It is of interest to evolutionary biologists because it has 10 plant species and four bird species that are only found there.

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Facebook deals with 54,000 cases of porn -- every month - CNET - News - 2 hours 27 min ago
The content ranges from revenge pornography and "sextortion," according to a report from The Guardian.

'Pirates 5' review: This time around, dead men tell good tales - CNET - News - 2 hours 28 min ago
The series rights its course and fills its fifth film with adventure and heart. A spoiler-free review!

7 NSA hack tool wielding follow-up worm oozes onto scene: Hello, no need for any phish!

The Register - 2 hours 33 min ago
Why can't you be like a cheerful HHGTTG dolphin overlord?

Miscreants have created a strain of malware that targets the same vulnerability as the infamous WannaCrypt worm.…

A Curious Plan to Save the Environment With the Blockchain

Wired - 2 hours 33 min ago
An ecologist argues that cryptographically-sealed databases could starve out inefficiencies that are ruining the environment. The post A Curious Plan to Save the Environment With the Blockchain appeared first on WIRED.

New telescope has already found 3 rare mystery signals - CNET - News - 2 hours 34 min ago
The Australian Square Kilometre Array Pathfinder (ASKAP) is poised to make history if it helps solve the origin of the rare fast radio bursts (FRB).

Dish customers can channel-surf with Amazon Alexa - CNET - News - 2 hours 43 min ago
Dish Network is the first TV provider to make its service compatible with Amazon's digital assistant.

Samsung QNQ7F series review - CNET - Reviews - 2 hours 49 min ago
The high-end Samsung Q7 will appeal more to design-conscious buyers who hate wires than home theater fans who demand peak picture quality.

Trump touched an orb and now Twitter is glowing crazy - CNET - News - 2 hours 51 min ago
Every sci-fi reference imaginable was rolled out to describe the eerie photo shared by the Saudi Embassy.

Surface Pro 5 up next? Microsoft teases cover keyboards - CNET - News - 2 hours 54 min ago
Microsoft is expected to reveal its next hybrid tablet-laptop at an event in Shanghai on Tuesday.

Feds investigate Hyundai, Kia for 1.7M-vehicle engine recall - Roadshow - News - 2 hours 57 min ago
The investigation will look into whether or not enough vehicles were recalled, and if the recall itself was as timely as it could be.

Pioneer Kodi plug-in unplugs

The Register - 3 hours 2 min ago
Too risky, too spammy, too smutty, say devs

Developers of the popular Kodi plug-in Navi-X have pulled the plug on further development, citing the "current legal climate" around its work.…

LG X Venture is a rugged phone that won't hurt your wallet - CNET - News - 3 hours 2 min ago
The mass-market phone is dust and water resistant, and is designed for people who enjoy the great outdoors.

Gender confirmation surgeries rose 20% in the last two years

Ars Technica - 3 hours 2 min ago

Enlarge / Gearah Goldstein speaks with her plastic surgeon, Dr. Loren Schechter, about her gender confirmation surgery. (credit: ASPS)

Gender confirmation procedures are on the rise in the US, doctors reported Monday.

Surgeons performed more than 3,200 transfeminine and transmasculine procedures in 2016, according to new data from the American Society of Plastic Surgeons (ASPS). That’s nearly a 20 percent increase from numbers in 2015, when the ASPS began tracking the procedures, the society says.

Gender confirmation surgeries encompass a variety of procedures, including those that contour or transform the face, chest, or genitals. “There is no one-size-fits-all approach to gender confirmation," Loren Schechter, a board-certified plastic surgeon based in Chicago, said in a statement. "There's a wide spectrum of surgeries that someone may choose to treat gender dysphoria, which is a disconnect between how an individual feels and what that person's anatomic characteristics are."

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