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Poll
For ERP LN feature pack upgrade, what method of install are you using?
Installation Wizard into existing VRC
37%
Installation Wizard into new VRC
37%
Manual into existing VRC
5%
Manual into new VRC
21%
Total votes: 43

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Industry & Technology

I saw the Red Hydrogen One phone with my own eyes - CNET

cNET.com - News - 2 hours 58 min ago
No notch -- just holograms. Kinda.

Missed the royal wedding? Relive it in seconds - CNET

cNET.com - News - 3 hours 7 min ago
Scan these GIFs for a super quick recap of the day Prince Harry and Meghan Markle became husband and wife in Windsor, England.

Tomorrow's cities: Park with four seasons under one roof

BBC Technology News - 7 hours 45 min ago
Four seasons park explores need for greener cities and looks at how climate change affects urban spaces.

Six deals for Saturday: $21 wireless headphones, $55 4K Roku and more - CNET

cNET.com - News - 10 hours 30 min ago
Here are a few of the top tech deals we think are worth checking out this weekend.

The Instant Pot Community is the best page on Facebook - CNET

cNET.com - News - 10 hours 34 min ago
Commentary: I joined the Instant Pot Community group on Facebook to learn why this electric, countertop pressure cooker had such a fervent following. I stay because of the recipes, camaraderie and low-stakes, politics-free internet drama.

Maker Faire captures the DIY spirit in art, science, music and robotics - CNET

cNET.com - News - 10 hours 44 min ago
A climate of innovation, culture and education.

Our favorite car tech and luxury features of 2018 - Roadshow

cNET.com - News - 10 hours 44 min ago
Roadshow's editors pick their favorite in-car luxury, convenience, infotainment and safety tech features.

Deadpool 2 kills all expectations, if you ignore the first half - CNET

cNET.com - News - May 19, 2018 - 9:20pm
Spoiler-free review: Deadpool 2 takes too long to get to its best meta jokes and gleeful violence, but once it does, it proves to be a worthy sequel.

Koss’ iconic Porta Pro headphone gets a Bluetooth model - CNET

cNET.com - News - May 19, 2018 - 7:17pm
The new Koss Porta Pro Wireless goes for not quite double the price of the wired model. Is it worth it?

Blunder burns unicorn attack that exploited Windows and Reader

Ars Technica - May 19, 2018 - 7:00pm

Enlarge (credit: Lisa Cooper / Flickr)

It’s not every day someone develops a malware attack that, with one click, exploits separate zero-day vulnerabilities in two widely different pieces of software. It’s even rarer that a careless mistake burns such a unicorn before it can be used. Researchers say that’s precisely happened to malicious PDF document designed to target unpatched vulnerabilities in both Adobe Reader and older versions of Microsoft Windows.

Modern applications typically contain “sandboxes” and other defenses that make it much harder for exploits to successfully execute malicious code on computers. When these protections work as intended, attacks that exploit buffer overflows and other common software vulnerabilities result in a simple application crash rather than a potentially catastrophic security event. The defenses require attackers to chain together two or more exploits: one executes malicious code, and a separate exploit allows the code to break out of the sandbox.

A security researcher from antivirus provider Eset recently found a PDF document that bypassed these protections when Reader ran on older Windows versions. It exploited a then-unpatched memory corruption vulnerability, known as a double free, in Reader that made it possible to gain a limited ability to read and write to memory. But to install programs, the PDF still needed a way to bypass the sandbox so that the code could run in more sensitive parts of the OS.

Read 6 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Samsung owes Apple $1B -- or maybe just $28M. OK, jury, what'll it be? - CNET

cNET.com - News - May 19, 2018 - 6:47pm
Either way, design patents are looking like a hot commodity in Silicon Valley as the jury starts deliberating.

Here’s a pint-size, yet feature-packed power amp from PS Audio - CNET

cNET.com - News - May 19, 2018 - 6:47pm
PS Audio revised their popular little integrated amp and rechristened it the Sprout 100.

More than 4M Samsung phones a year need service, court case reveals - CNET

cNET.com - News - May 19, 2018 - 6:17pm
Also, take a look at why Samsung started marketing phones on its own instead of leaving it to carriers.

X-Force, Deadpool 2's new superhero team, explained - CNET

cNET.com - News - May 19, 2018 - 6:05pm
Deadpool 2 features the cinematic debut of a long-running Marvel comics team. Here's everything you need to know about them. Mild spoilers ahead.

Deadpool 2 post-credits scene(s), explained - CNET

cNET.com - News - May 19, 2018 - 6:04pm
Yep, there are a total of five different Deadpool 2 post-credits scenes, and they're all wonderful. Spoilers ahead!

Deadpool is not part of the MCU. Please stop asking - CNET

cNET.com - News - May 19, 2018 - 5:59pm
He's barely even part of the X-Men (trainee!).

FCC investigates site that let most US mobile phones’ location be exposed

Ars Technica - May 19, 2018 - 4:15pm

Enlarge / Sen. Ron Wyden (D-Oregon), as seen on April 18, 2018. (credit: New America / Flickr)

The Federal Communications Commission has taken preliminary steps to examine the actions of LocationSmart, a southern California company that has suddenly found itself under intense public and government scrutiny for allowing most American cell phones’ locations to be easily accessed.

As Ars reported Thursday, LocationSmart identifies the locations of phones connected to AT&T, Sprint, T-Mobile, or Verizon, often to an accuracy of a few hundred yards, reporter Brian Krebs said. While the firm claims it provides the location-lookup service only for legitimate and authorized purposes, Krebs reported that a demo tool on the LocationSmart website could be used by just about anyone to surreptitiously track the real-time whereabouts of just about anyone else.

"I can confirm the matter has been referred to the Enforcement Bureau," wrote FCC spokesman Neil Grace in a Friday afternoon email to Ars.

Read 10 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Google Assistant 101: Get to know Google's voice-activated helper - CNET

cNET.com - News - May 19, 2018 - 4:00pm
What is Google Assistant? What can it do? How do you control it? Get caught up on Google's version of Siri or Alexa.

A dozen years after near-death, Star Trek’s future may be stronger than ever

Ars Technica - May 19, 2018 - 3:00pm

On May 13, 2005, Star Trek: Enterprise ended its four-season run with the controversial two-part finale, “These Are the Voyages… ” The finale infamously brought in cast members from The Next Generation to tell the final chapter in Enterprise’s story, and it was viewed by some as a disrespectful and ignominious end to 18 almost-unbroken years of Trek on the small screen.

Generously put, many fans considered this a low point in the franchise’s history. With Enterprise, some fans blamed the anemic finale on the series’ often-uneven writing. Others blamed Rick Berman, who had been Star Trek’s Nerd-in-Chief since Gene Roddenberry’s passing in 1991. And still others blamed the rise of “darker” and more heavily serialized sci-fi fare like Battlestar Galactica (although BSG showrunner Ron Moore first dabbled in this style, largely successfully, in the latter seasons of Deep Space Nine).

But no matter who or what was to blame, Trekkies everywhere were suddenly in an odd position—left to wonder if the universe they’d come to know and love for almost four decades would make it to its 50th birthday. Star Trek was off the airwaves with no successor series waiting in the wings for the first time since 1987. And for some salt in the wound, it had even been three years since the last TNG-cast film, Nemesis, which had been poorly received by most fans and critics. (Its predecessor, Insurrection, hadn’t fared much better.)

Read 47 remaining paragraphs | Comments

In New York, his neighbors pounded on his walls, so he built this home theater in Texas - CNET

cNET.com - News - May 19, 2018 - 2:59pm
Growing up in a New York City apartment, Rajesh could never have his dream home-entertainment system. But he finally got his wish in Texas.

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