People can be divided into three groups when it comes to car ownership and driving: those who love it and wouldn’t have it any other way; those who hate it and think that owning an automobile is drudgery; and those in between who don’t feel strongly one way or the other, but need a vehicle for transportation.
TURN around in your seat at the crematorium in the Berkshire town of Thatcham and you will see a web-cam, fixed to a beam, following the proceedings. It enables anyone who could not make it to the service to follow from afar. The valley of the shadow of death is now being live-streamed.
I’ve recently (and cautiously) come around to the idea of wearable technology for the simple reason that it’s consistent with my current minimalist lifestyle calculus. The more functions something performs, the fewer things I take with me out the door. Ergo the less I am likely to lose.
The long awaited list of recommendations and potential regulations for self-driving cars has been released by NHTSA, the federal agency that regulates car safety and safety issues in car manufacture. Normally, NHTSA does not regulate car technology before it is released into the market.
New laws which will allow drones to fly longer distances than ever before could boost business in the most remote parts of Scotland, it has been claimed.
Business leaders will gather in Inverness for Drone Week from tomorrow (Monday) to hear how new regulations, currently being devised, will allow Beyond Visual Line of Site (BVLOS) navigation of the unmanned aircraft in the UK for the first time.
Several months ago, Olaf Diegel, a professor from Sweden’s University of Lund, debuted his incredible 3D-printed aluminum guitar. The guitar—a truly beautiful instrument that was decked out in barbed wire and roses—was the world’s first 3D printed aluminum ax.
The guitar, better known as the Heavy Metal, grew out of Diegel’s desire to test metal 3D printing.
KALININGRAD IS A Russian seaport named for a Soviet revolutionary. But in the 18th century, it was called Königsberg and was in the German kingdom of Prussia. And it was a math problem.
Königsberg stretched across both banks of the river Pregel, and it included two islands in the middle of the river. Seven bridges connected these islands and the rest of Königsberg. People wondered if they could walk across all seven bridges without crossing any of them more than once.