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Codea is my favorite among these, but Pythonista is no slouch either.
From hard-core development environments to remote consoles, these iPad apps put powerful programming features at developers' fingertips
Saturday, July 18, 2015
Wait, What? is a forum on future technologies … on their potential to radically change how we live and work, and on the opportunities and challenges these technologies will raise within the broadly defined domain of national security. Hosted by the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) and rooted in what’s already happening in today’s fastest evolving research fields, Wait, What? is designed to be a crucible for generating ideas that can stretch current conceptual horizons and accelerate the development of novel capabilities in the years and decades ahead.
WHO IS IT FOR?
Wait, What? is for forward-thinking scientists, engineers and other innovators interested in thinking interactively about the nature and scope of future technologies, their potential application to tomorrow’s technical and societal challenges and the quandaries those applications may themselves engender.
The boundaries between scientific and technological disciplines such as biology, engineering and data science are fast disappearing, and remarkable insights and capabilities are emerging at those turbulent, transitioning intersections. Many innovators today are taking advantage of this rich intellectual and technical environment to pursue extraordinary new opportunities. Wait, What? will consider current and future advances in the physical and information sciences, engineering and mathematics through the lens of current and future national and global security dynamics, to reveal potentially attractive avenues of technological pursuit and to catalyze non-obvious synergies among participants.
As the federal R&D agency tasked with preventing and fomenting strategic technological surprise, DARPA is committed to envisioning and ultimately shaping new technological trajectories. It does so in part by fostering discussions among leaders on the forward edge of change—to learn from them about emerging technologies worthy of attention or support, and to inspire them to consider applying their expertise to the important and rewarding worlds of public service and national security.
HOW WILL IT WORK?
Hyperloop Glides toward Reality in California
Thursday, July 16, 2015
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Tuesday, May 12, 2015
How To Make Any Song Your iPhone Ringtone
1. Figure out which part of the song you want for your ringtone. You'll need to remember the start and stop time down to the second.
2. Right click on the song and select "Get Info."
5. Right click the song again and select "Create AAC Version." After you do this, you'll notice that there are now two versions of the song in your iTunes library.
6. Right click on the new file. Select "Show in Finder" if you're on a Mac, or select "Show in Windows Explorer" on a PC. That'll open up a new window and bring up both versions of the song in the iTunes Media folder. The one you want will be highlighted.
7. Right click, select "Get Info" and rename with .m4r. We need our file to be in this format so it can be recognized as a ringtone. My song currently reads "06 Shake It Off 1.m4a,' so I change it to say "06 Shake It Off.m4r." Then I hit enter.
Once you do so, it'll ask permission to say it will be a different file type. Select "Use .m4r."
9. Drag the file from your desktop to your iTunes library under Music. It will then appear in your Tones section.
You can also make ringtones on the iPhone itself with the free app GarageBand. For a tutorial on that method, check out this video.
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Friday, May 1, 2015
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