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Poll
What version of Baan have you installed
Baan IV
30%
FP3
3%
FP4
0%
FP5
1%
FP6
2%
FP7
4%
10.2 (incl. 10.2.1)
3%
10.3
6%
10.4
18%
10.5
29%
Other
2%
Total votes: 93

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Reference Content

 
Industry & Technology

Ring Spotlight Cam review - CNET

cNET.com - Reviews - 1 hour 38 min ago
Forget about a complicated hardwired setup -- Ring's plug-in Spotlight Cam connects to wall outlets.

Conservatives outraged by reported #TwitterLockout - CNET

cNET.com - News - 1 hour 52 min ago
If a follower's a bot, were they ever a follower at all?

The Nest Cam IQ Indoor is now also a Google Assistant speaker - CNET

cNET.com - News - 1 hour 52 min ago
A free software update turns your Nest Cam IQ Indoor into a Google Assistant speaker.

2019 Volvo S60 reveal set for South Carolina this summer - Roadshow

cNET.com - News - 1 hour 57 min ago
Fitting, since that's where the new sedans will be produced.

Blade Shadow tried to slay my PC, but it wasn’t ready - CNET

cNET.com - News - 2 hours 2 min ago
For $35 a month, the beta version of this game streaming service needs to stop tripping over itself.

Florida shooting conspiracy theories trend on YouTube, Facebook - CNET

cNET.com - News - 2 hours 4 min ago
Conspiracy theories surrounding the Florida school shooting are spreading rapidly Facebook and, at one point, propelled a video to the top-trending spot on YouTube.

Nest Cam IQ gets “OK Google” support, lower monthly fee

Ars Technica - 2 hours 10 min ago

Enlarge / The Nest Cam IQ. The blue glow means it's recording. (credit: Ron Amadeo)

Google clearly has a goal of putting the Google Assistant just about everywhere. Today you can find it in smartphonestabletslaptopsTVswatchessmart speakersheadphones and soon, smart displays. There's one place you haven't seen the Assistant, though: a camera. Today Google is fixing that by updating the Next Cam IQ with Google Assistant support. The device is now basically a mini Google Home with a camera on top.

The Nest Cam IQ is Nest's top-of-the-line indoor camera, with a 4K sensor and an outrageously powerful (for a camera) six-core processor. All that power is put to work crunching that 4K video feed down to a more reasonable 1080p size, with the 4K sensor used to power the "12x digital zoom" feature available for its app. The Nest Cam IQ has always featured a microphone and speaker for remote communication, and now it will also be put to work to power your usual Google Assistant commands.

With the update, you'll be able to speak the usual "OK Google" commands, and the blue ring around the Nest Cam IQ will light up to show it's listening. Just like every other Google Assistant device, it supports questions, smart home commands, making shopping lists, buying stuff, controlling Chromecasts, and a score of other things.

Read 3 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Twitter bot purge prompts backlash

BBC Technology News - 2 hours 11 min ago
Some users claim right-wing beliefs have been discriminated against by the crackdown.

Rolls-Royce Cullinan SUV's 'Viewing Suite' lets you take it all in - Roadshow

cNET.com - News - 2 hours 13 min ago
It's just a set of chairs built into the cargo area, but I'm surprised nobody's done this before.

Make H when the sun shines, and H when it doesn't.

The Register - 2 hours 15 min ago
German boffins design solar reactor that, er, works at night

Researchers in Cologne, Germany have successfully demonstrated a solar reactor known as CONTISOL, which promises to be able make hydrogen day and night while running on little more than air and sunlight.…

Netflix 'Lost in Space' reboot teaser hints at disaster - CNET

cNET.com - News - 2 hours 16 min ago
"Danger, Will Robinson!" The date-announcement teaser for Netflix's "Lost in Space" remake features a creepy Robot voice.

Bezos-backed 10,000 Year Clock now under construction

BBC Technology News - 2 hours 19 min ago
The cuckoo only comes out once a millennium.

The FCC’s net neutrality rules will officially expire in late April

Ars Technica - 2 hours 27 min ago

Enlarge / Rally organizers carry away props following a protest outside the Federal Communication Commission building against the end of net neutrality rules on December 14, 2017 in Washington, DC. (credit: Getty Images | Chip Somodevilla )

The Federal Communications Commission's net neutrality rules will officially come off the books two months from now, as the FCC is set to take the final step necessary to make the repeal official.

The FCC voted to repeal the rules on December 14, but the repeal takes effect 60 days after it is published in the Federal Register. The Federal Register publication is scheduled to happen on Thursday this week.

That means the repeal will take place on or about April 23. But the lawsuits to overturn the repeal can get started this month or in early March.

Read 5 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Smart devices could soon have their own cellular connections - CNET

cNET.com - News - 2 hours 55 min ago
Arm's Kigen software will allow for SIM cards in IoT devices, meaning they could get online without Wi-Fi, and eventually, maybe, through 5G.

Intel hurls Spectre 2 microcode patch fix at world

The Register - 2 hours 58 min ago
Mitigation for chip design vuln

For the second time of asking, Intel has issued microcode updates to OEMs that it prays says will mitigate the Spectre variant two design flaw impacting generations of CPUs spewed out over previous decades.…

Tesla's cloud service hacked to mine cryptocurrency - Roadshow

cNET.com - News - 3 hours 6 min ago
The vulnerability has already been addressed, thankfully.

Review and interview: Brass Tactics finally brings true RTS to VR

Ars Technica - 3 hours 9 min ago

Enlarge / Boy, the flying units in Brass Tactics sure are pesky—and that's the point. (credit: Hidden Path / Oculus)

BELLEVUE, Washington—Virtual reality has been a thing for years, yet for some reason, it has had a lack of real-time strategy (RTS) games. To this, I can't help but say, what gives? Managing a giant army à la StarCraft seems like a nice fit for VR's mix of hand-tracked controllers and first-person twists—while also minding VR's limits. Stand above a battlefield (or, if your room is cramped, sit without losing the effect). Use your hands to become a war puppeteer. Enjoy a refreshing control and perspective alternative to ancient, mouse-driven menus.

It's a VR no-brainer... that nobody has truly attempted until this week.

Unlike other RTS-ish games in VR, this week's Brass Tactics is the first full-blown take on the genre to see a retail release. It's not perfect—indeed, it has a couple of glaring issues ahead of its Thursday launch—but Brass Tactics is clearly a few steps above "just good enough." It functions as a pure, solid RTS, while it also comes packed with nice VR touches. Best of all, thanks to a free, unlimited, works-online demo version, every single VR owner out there (even outside the Oculus ecosystem) can try it for themselves—and try it they should.

Clear RTS skies

Read 31 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Sling TV shoots to 2.2 million subscribers, making it king of the streams - CNET

cNET.com - News - 3 hours 18 min ago
Parent company Dish claims 47 percent growth during 2017.

The 3:59 is celebrating its 359th podcast episode today - CNET

cNET.com - News - 3 hours 20 min ago
Here are the details on how to watch a super-deluxe edition of the daily podcast on Wednesday.

'The Last Jedi''s User Interfaces Aren't Just Cool-Looking

Wired - 3 hours 20 min ago
Every display in the latest Star Wars film exists to help tell the story.

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