The photo-sharing service say it will warn those using popularity-boosting services before taking action.
The Science Guy won't be eating Martian potatoes with Matt Damon.
That's not a huge surprise, given how close Waymo is to launching its public service.
Microsoft is currently working on the issue.
Hackers have deleted more than 6,500 sites being held on a popular Dark Web server.
Super Smash Bros. Ultimate is coming, and you'll need to either get a Switch to play it on or a bundle of games to pair with it.
Applications for the Community News Project open up in early 2019.
The latest from Verizon, Google and Best Buy.
If virtual reality is ever going to become the immersive, holodeck-style platform that we all dream of, someone is going to have to figure out locomotion. Today, you can strap on a Vive or Oculus headset and more or less be visually transported to a virtual world, but the reality of, well, reality, means you can usually only take a few steps before you bump into your coffee table.
So far, we've seen a few solutions that take aim at VR's "limited space" problem. On the simpler side of the spectrum, one option has you stick a motion tracker in your pants and jog in place. On the more complicated end, there's the "VR treadmill" solution, which has you strap into a big plastic platform that keeps you in place with slippery footwear and a waist harness. Neither option is quite the same as natural walking, but a new patent from Google puts forth an interesting idea: what about motorized VR shoes?
Check out the aerial footage of bicyclists competing in the annual Tour de France and you'll notice that riders tend to spontaneously group themselves into a diamond-shaped pattern. Jesse Belden, a researcher at the Naval Undersea Warfare Center, says such patterns emerge because riders are trying to stay close to their competitors while avoiding collisions.
Belden, an avid cyclist himself, described his work at a meeting of the American Physical Society's Division of Fluid Dynamics in Atlanta, Georgia. While watching coverage of the Tour de France, especially the aerial footage, he became fascinated by the formations of the group of cyclists. They resembled flocks of starlings or schools of fish—both examples of so-called "collective behavior" in nature. And he found himself wondering how one might model the behavior of riders in a peloton.
The study of swarming and other collective behavior in animals is a booming field, with scientists studying the group dynamics of murmurations of starlings, ubiquities of sparrows, swarms of midges, armies of fire ants, and schools of fish, among other examples in nature. The aim is to better understand the underlying mechanisms, with an eye toward identifying possible universal laws governing such behavior—a task made more difficult by the fact that there are slightly different mechanisms behind the collective behavior of each of the aforementioned groups.
Some of these sales are already live.
You can get an Xbox One S with Battlefield V and Red Dead Redemption 2 for just $230 right now.
Black Friday 2018 smart home deals: Google Home Hub, Facebook Portal, Apple HomePod, Alexa gadgets and more - CNET
We're tracking the best smart home bargains from Amazon, Walmart, Best Buy, Target and more. Here's our running list -- including the deals you can buy right now. Expect regular updates.
How deep can these phones really go?
Plug-in hybrid power makes the Crosstrek more compelling than ever.
Black Friday isn't here yet, but you can already get some solid Xbox One S and Xbox One X bundles from select retailers celebrating the holiday season a little early.
Recent PS4 games like Red Dead Redemption 2, God of War and Assassin's Creed: Odyssey are all on sale in Sony's digital storefront.
Majority of sketchy apps can be traced to China, study finds
Many popular free VPN apps are sketchy Chinese operations with dubious privacy policies, according to research.…
The new skill rolls out this week, in time to "Alexa, Skype Grandma" during the holidays.
Virgin Orbit's 747 has been customized to act as a flying launch pad for the company's carbon-fiber rocket.