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Poll
For ERP LN feature pack upgrade, what method of install are you using?
Installation Wizard into existing VRC
36%
Installation Wizard into new VRC
36%
Manual into existing VRC
7%
Manual into new VRC
20%
Total votes: 44

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Industry & Technology

Waymo self-driving car hit by red-light runner in Arizona - Roadshow

cNET.com - News - June 18, 2018 - 5:18pm
It's the second time this has happened since May.

HTC U12 Plus review: This squeezable phone is too gutsy for its own good - CNET

cNET.com - Reviews - June 18, 2018 - 4:44pm
HTC's squeezable phone pushes boundaries, but lacks finesse.

Google's YouTube Music app now available in 17 countries - CNET

cNET.com - News - June 18, 2018 - 4:38pm
It's YouTube's music content and traditional music streaming together in one neat package.

Jimny crickets, Suzuki's small new SUV is totes adorbs - Roadshow

cNET.com - News - June 18, 2018 - 4:33pm
If only Suzuki still sold cars in the US.

Asylum seeker spreadsheet data blurt: UK Home Office loses appeal to limit claimants

The Register - June 18, 2018 - 4:22pm
Family members can seek damages

The British Home Office's bid to reduce the number of potential claimants from a 2013 data breach that exposed the personal details of thousands of asylum seekers has been knocked back by the Court of Appeal.…

YouTube's paid music and video services come to UK

BBC Technology News - June 18, 2018 - 4:06pm
The platform will charge a fee for an ad-free experience with the ability to download content.

Attention knitters: Researchers harvest uranium from the sea with a yarn “net”

Ars Technica - June 18, 2018 - 3:58pm

Take some regular old acrylic knitting yarn, modify it with a special kind of adsorbent chemical, and wave it around in the ocean. After some time, the yarn will pick up enough molecules of uranium that grams of yellowcake, the precursor to fuel used in nuclear reactors, can be made.

Of course, that description is a little reductive. The tricky part is the second step: finding an affordable adsorbent material that will attract uranium in a marine environment and then relinquish it so that it can be processed into nuclear fuel. Researchers from the Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL) in Washington state say they've done that, and they suspect that their method might be approaching an economically viable point.

Read 12 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Google invests $550M in China's JD.com for e-commerce expansion - CNET

cNET.com - News - June 18, 2018 - 3:49pm
The company's got its eyes on shoppers in Southeast Asia.

Strip Capita of defence IT contract unless things improve – Brit MPs

The Register - June 18, 2018 - 3:49pm
Committee calls for more public spending – but not with outsourcer

A Parliamentary committee has called for Capita to be stripped of its military recruiting IT contract unless its performance improves, as part of a wider call for UK defence spending to increase.…

Audi CEO Rupert Stadler arrested in diesel scandal investigation - Roadshow

cNET.com - News - June 18, 2018 - 3:48pm
The automaker will likely name an interim CEO while this gets sorted out.

Get a refurbished Apple HomePod for $260 - CNET

cNET.com - News - June 18, 2018 - 3:46pm
My first HomePod deal ever saves you a solid $89. Plus: Amazon's Kindle Voyage has never been this cheap.

HPE pulls sheets off largest Arm-based supercomputer Astra

The Register - June 18, 2018 - 3:15pm
Will run national security, energy workloads

HPE is building the world's largest Arm-based supercomputer, Astra – 2.5 petaFLOPS from 2,592 HPE Apollo 70s – for Sandia National Labs in the US, where it will run advanced modeling and simulation workloads in areas including national security and energy.…

You can't book an Uber in Google Maps for Android anymore - CNET

cNET.com - News - June 18, 2018 - 3:11pm
The feature quietly slipped away.

As mega-constellations loom, US seeks to manage space debris problem

Ars Technica - June 18, 2018 - 2:43pm

Enlarge / Artist's impression depicting a wide variety of existing and future satellites for communication, surveying Earth resources, and mapping them, circa 1978. (credit: Space Frontiers/Getty Images)

Space is getting ever more crowded. The US Strategic Command’s Space Surveillance Network tracks more than 19,000 objects in orbit around the Earth, and there are estimated to be hundreds of thousands of more objects 1cm or larger in space near the planet. Because they are traveling at tens of thousands of kilometers per hour relative to Earth, even small objects pose a significant danger.

The National Space Council thinks we could do a better job of tracking and mitigating this debris. On Monday morning, the executive secretary of the space council, Scott Pace, outlined some of the space traffic management changes in a call with a handful of space reporters. “This is a new national policy to address the challenges of a congested space environment,” he said. “Unfettered access to space is a vital US interest.”

President Trump is expected to sign this Space Policy Directive-3 later on Monday. The policy directs the US Department of Defense to modernize its approach to tracking space debris and to increasingly rely on commercial debris-detection services to enhance the country’s “space situational awareness.” The Department of Commerce will provide a basic level of space situational awareness for public and private use, based upon the DOD catalog.

Read 5 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Dearly beloved, we are gathered here today to mark the life of Slack for Windows Phone

The Register - June 18, 2018 - 2:36pm
Farewell, dear app, we hardly knew ye (which might have been the problem)

Users of the Windows Phone incarnation of the popular collaborative messaging platform Slack have been advised to look elsewhere.…

Hortonworks Data Platform update flicks on containerisation

The Register - June 18, 2018 - 2:04pm
Extends cloudy deals with IBM, Microsoft and Google

Data management firm Hortonworks has enabled containerisation in the latest release of its Data Platform, while announcing a set of extended cloud deals with Microsoft, Google and IBM.…

What happened last time it was as warm as it’s going to get later this century?

Ars Technica - June 18, 2018 - 2:00pm

Enlarge / Map of Antarctica today showing rates of retreat (2010-2016) of the “grounding line” where glaciers lose contact with bedrock underwater, along with ocean temperatures. The lone red arrow in East Antarctica is the Totten Glacier, which alone holds ice equivalent to ~3m (10ft) of sea level rise. (credit: Hannes Konrad et al, University of Leeds UK.)

"What's past is prologue"- Shakespeare’s The Tempest.

The year 2100 stands like a line of checkered flags at the climate change finish line, as if all our goals expire then. But like the warning etched on a car mirror: it’s closer than it appears. Kids born today will be grandparents when most climate projections end.

And yet, the climate won’t stop changing in 2100. Even if we succeed in limiting warming this century to 2ºC, we’ll have CO2 at around 500 parts per million. That’s a level not seen on this planet since the Middle Miocene, 16 million years ago, when our ancestors were apes. Temperatures then were about 5 to 8ºC warmer not 2º, and sea levels were some 40 meters (130 feet) or more higher, not the 1.5 feet (half a meter) anticipated at the end of this century by the 2013 IPCC report.

Why is there a yawning gap between end-century projections and what happened in Earth’s past? Are past climates telling us we’re missing something?

Read 46 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Huawei rejects Australia security concerns

BBC Technology News - June 18, 2018 - 1:26pm
The Chinese telecoms company says worries about who controls it are "ill informed".

Google says Pixel 2's narcoleptic display is being fixed in June update

The Register - June 18, 2018 - 1:16pm
Wake up, little snoozy

Some Pixel 2 owners are still waiting for a fix for dead screens six months after the issue was first reported.…


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