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For ERP LN feature pack upgrade, what method of install are you using?
Installation Wizard into existing VRC
Installation Wizard into new VRC
Manual into existing VRC
Manual into new VRC
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The Road to Deep Decarbonization

Slashdot - 59 min 7 sec ago
Categories: Geek, Opinion

Robots and automation: How Africa is at risk

BBC Technology News - 1 hour 10 min ago
A report warns of the threat posed by automation to Africa - but says there is time to prepare.

When I'm 64: Toshiba Memory Corp woos data centres with a little TLC... SSD trio

The Register - 1 hour 24 min ago
64-layer TLC 3D-NAND tech is caching on

Toshiba is making a play for expanded data centre flash drive sales with a trio of 64-layer 3D NAND products.…

That one time Stephen Hawking went for a carriage ride in Texas

Ars Technica - 1 hour 27 min ago

Enlarge / Stephen Hawking speaks via satellite during the Science Channel portion of the 2010 Television Critics Association Press Tour at the Langham Hotel in Pasadena, California. (credit: Frederick M. Brown/Getty Images)

I first met Stephen Hawking in March 2003, when the most famous scientist in the world visited Texas. For a young science reporter at the Houston Chronicle, an invitation to interview Hawking during a stop in College Station rated as a real coup.

Reporters never like to submit their questions to a subject in advance; indeed it is something I often refuse to do. However, with Hawking and his limited ability to communicate, this was a prerequisite. As almost all of his motor skills had atrophied, Hawking used a custom-made computer to form words, which were then spoken through a voice synthesizer. Typically, he could form a short sentence in about five to 10 minutes.

Prior to meeting with him, I asked a number of scientific questions of Hawking. But, after all of these years, the one query, and answer, that sticks with me concerned the hottest issue of the day, the impending Iraq conflict. What did he think about the likelihood of the United States going to war against Iraq?

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Best mobile games of 2018 - CNET - News - 1 hour 39 min ago
Looking for a new game to play on your phone or tablet? Here are our picks of the best mobile games.

Protect your ears with the Vibes Hi-Fidelity Earplugs for $15.99 - CNET - News - 1 hour 40 min ago
Even with $2 for shipping, that's the lowest price you'll find anywhere for these concert-friendly hearing-savers. Plus: a killer deal on a family-favorite movie and unlimited massages for $37.

Be ready to pay a lot for Vive Pro’s higher-res virtual reality

Ars Technica - 1 hour 43 min ago

Enlarge / This headset will give you a much sharper image and a much lighter wallet than the original Vive. (credit: Sam Machkovech)

HTC's higher-resolution Vive Pro, first announced back in January, is setting new records for the price of a mass-market virtual reality headset. In pre-orders starting today ahead of planned April 5 shipments, customers will have to shell out $799 for the improved Vive Pro headset, a price that does not include any controllers or Lighthouse tracking base stations.

While the original Vive also cost $799 when it launched nearly two years ago, that package included two controllers and the two tracking stations necessary for un-occluded, room-scale VR. Existing HTC Vive owners will be able to reuse those accessories if and when they upgrade to the Vive Pro headset. New users, however, will currently have to purchase them à la carte (an HTC representative tells Ars that pricing for a separate "full kit" Vive Pro package will be announced soon).

HTC currently sells Vive controllers for $130 each and tracking base stations for $135 each. That means new Vive Pro customers will have to pay $1,330 for a higher-fidelity version of the same basic hardware included in the package for the original Vive (which is being reduced to $499 today, from the $599 price it has held since last April).

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Amazon GameOn gives competitive gamers actual Amazon prizes - CNET - News - 1 hour 43 min ago
Imagine the next version of HQ Trivia, but with Amazon gifts.

HTC Vive Pro premium VR arrives April 5 for $799 - CNET - News - 1 hour 43 min ago
And the original Vive gets a price cut. But keep in mind: All you get with the Vive Pro is the headset.

Allrecipes, eMeals cook up meal kit with AmazonFresh delivery - CNET - News - 1 hour 43 min ago
You can select meals for the week, create shopping lists and order groceries online for delivery or pickup at Walmart and Kroger stores.

Relive portable gaming’s limited LCD past through the magic of emulation

Ars Technica - 1 hour 51 min ago

In the years before (and even some years after) the Game Boy revolutionized the portable gaming market, self-contained, single-serving LCD games were the best electronic gaming-on-the-go many of us could hope for. The Internet Archive has now captured a handful of these proto-examples of portable gaming for play in the Web browser, via MAME-powered emulation.

The Archive's just-launched Handheld History Collection captures a menagerie, including Coleco's miniature LCD Ms. Pac-Man cabinet, late '90s virtual pet fad Tamagotchi, and Tiger Electronics' inexplicable MC Hammer game (No Nintendo Game & Watch titles for the time being, even though some are supported in MAME). The in-browser versions come complete with all the limited, "burned-in" animation and chirpy, beep-based sound effects gamers of a certain age will remember from many a long car trip.

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