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0 - 200 GB
14%
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11%
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14%
> 2000 GB
21%
Total votes: 28

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Black Friday 2018 Amazon deals now available: Fire tablets, Blink cameras and more - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 17, 2018 - 3:42pm
Here's the full list of Echo, Fire, Kindle and other Amazon gear and their sale prices!

Black Friday 2018 smart home deals: Google Home Hub, Facebook Portal, Apple HomePod, Alexa gadgets and more - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 17, 2018 - 3:35pm
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.

Abstract board games are all the rage—and Reef is the year’s best

Ars Technica - November 17, 2018 - 3:20pm

Enlarge / Reef is a bright, inviting game with a lot of fun, colorful pieces. (credit: Aaron Zimmerman)

Welcome to Ars Cardboard, our weekend look at tabletop games! Check out our complete board gaming coverage at cardboard.arstechnica.com.

Abstract, family-style board games are all the rage these days, and for good reason. They tend to occupy that sweetest of sweet spots—accessible to non-gamers while remaining strategic enough to keep veteran players engaged. Their simple rulesets are packaged with quality components, bright colors, and light themes. In short, they're games that just about anyone can enjoy.

The apotheosis of the form was arguably seen in 2014’s modern classic Splendor, an economic game about collecting satisfyingly hefty gem-styled poker chips. But last year, publisher Next Move Games introduced another contender to the throne: Azul, a puzzle-y abstract game about drafting and laying beautiful bakelite tiles. The game took the board gaming world by storm, eventually earning the prestigious Spiel Des Jahres (“Game of the Year”) award in Germany. So when Next Move announced another abstract spatial puzzle game, Reef (this time by Century: Spice Road designer Emerson Matsuuchi) we were hoping for a second lightning strike. It seems we’ve gotten one.

Read 16 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Report: Charges against Assange relate to Russian hacking

Ars Technica - November 17, 2018 - 3:00pm

Enlarge / Julian Assange speaks to the media from the balcony of the Embassy of Ecuador on May 19, 2017 in London, England. (credit: Jack Taylor/Getty Images)

The Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press has asked a federal court to unseal documents related to the federal government's pending prosecution of WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange.

The existence of that prosecution appears to have been accidentally revealed due to a cut-and-paste error in an unrelated sex crimes case. Now that its existence has been revealed, the Reporters Committee argues, there's no good reason to continue to withhold other details of the charges against Assange.

"Both the press and the public have a particularly powerful interest in access to sealed court records related to the government's prosecution of Assange," the rights group said in its filing.

Read 4 remaining paragraphs | Comments

SMS 2FA database leak drama, MageCart mishaps, Black Friday badware, and more

The Register - November 17, 2018 - 2:47pm
Plus, why is Kaspersky Lab getting into chess?

Roundup What a week it has been: we had the creation of a new government agency, a meltdown flashback, and of course, Patch Tuesday.…

Tech Turkeys 2018: The biggest screwups in tech this year - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 17, 2018 - 2:00pm
Tech's major players made even more big blunders, marking one of the industry's worst years ever.

Facebook, Elon Musk and Logan Paul helped make this one of the worst years in tech - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 17, 2018 - 2:00pm
The tech industry has had so many screwups this year, it's hard to keep track. But with CNET's 2018 edition of Tech Turkeys, we're gonna try.

Facebook's latest crisis is about its CEO, Mark Zuckerberg: What you need to know - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 17, 2018 - 2:00pm
The social network is already under fire for a series of scandals, including election meddling and data privacy. Now, its top leaders have come under the microscope.

2019 VW Beetle Final Edition first drive review: Bye-bye, Bug - Roadshow

cNET.com - Reviews - November 17, 2018 - 2:00pm
Saying goodbye to the Volkswagen Beetle by testing the Final Edition model in Mexico.

9 great reads from CNET this week - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 17, 2018 - 2:00pm
We talk with Hellboy's David Harbour, try on the bizarre Zozosuit and offer some suggestions for online safety while you travel.

Review: Intel’s 9th Gen Core i9 9900K processor hits 5GHz—just at a price

Ars Technica - November 17, 2018 - 2:00pm

Richard Baguley

Let's be honest here: modern processors aren’t exciting. Speed bumps no longer thrill us, and we’ve become blasé about adding more cores. But we are living in a time when computers casually offer amounts of processing power that would have made previous generations swoon.

It’s also a competitive time, primarily with two companies fighting for your silicon spending and giving you great computing bang for your buck. On one side we have Intel, the 800-pound gorilla of the processor world. On the other side, we have AMD, the upstart that occasionally steals the crown by doing something unexpected that changes the rules.

Read 30 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Replace Stan Lee cameos with Deadpool? That's a bleeping terrible idea - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 17, 2018 - 1:48pm
Commentary: The late Marvel boss can't be recast. With great power comes great responsibility not to do stupid things.

We tried to drown the iPhone XS and XR. Only one survived - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 17, 2018 - 1:30pm
How deep can these phones really go?

After man was gunned down by US Park Police, two lawmakers want more body cams

Ars Technica - November 17, 2018 - 1:00pm

Enlarge / Holding candles and photos, friends and family gathered at the Lincoln Memorial to remember Bijan Ghaisar, on December 8, 2017. He was killed by US Park Police, and his family still does not know exactly why. (credit: Michael S. Williamson/The Washington Post via Getty Images)

Two Democratic members of Congress have introduced a new bill that would mandate body cameras and dashboard-mounted cameras for uniformed federal law enforcement.

The law is meant to prevent situations like the November 2017 death of an unarmed Virginia man, Bijan Ghaisar, who died at the hands of United States Park Police officers in Fairfax County, Virginia. The 25-year-old had fled a car crash, but it remains unclear exactly why federal officers opened fire.

The House members, Rep. Eleanor Holmes Norton (D-DC) and Rep. Don Beyer (D-VA), said in a Friday statement that absent dashboard camera footage, Ghaisar’s parents would know even less than they currently do as the FBI has yet to release any public information about the case.

Read 3 remaining paragraphs | Comments

The 41 best VR games - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 17, 2018 - 12:45pm
What's worth playing in virtual reality? Here are all our favorites.

Best dating apps of 2018 - CNET

cNET.com - News - November 17, 2018 - 12:00pm
Ready to jump into the world of online dating apps? Here's the best place to start.

Cartoon For Nov 17, 2018

User Friendly - November 17, 2018 - 9:15am

Cartoon for Today, Nov 17, 2018
Categories: Geek

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