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How big is your Baan-DB (just Data AND Indexes)
0 - 200 GB
18%
200 - 500 GB
30%
500 - 800 GB
3%
800 - 1200 GB
6%
1200 - 1500 GB
8%
1500 - 2000 GB
12%
> 2000 GB
23%
Total votes: 66

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Comic for May 27, 2019

Dilbert - May 28, 2019 - 12:59am
Categories: Geek

Will Disney+ Destroy Netflix?

Slashdot - 49 min 53 sec ago
Categories: Geek, Opinion

Deepfakes are getting better—but they’re still easy to spot

Ars Technica - 1 hour 4 min ago

Deepfakes generated from a single image. The technique sparked concerns that high-quality fakes are coming for the masses. But don't get too worried, yet. (credit: Egor Zakharov, Aliaksandra Shysheya, Egor Burkov, Victor Lempitsky)

Last week, Mona Lisa smiled. A big, wide smile, followed by what appeared to be a laugh and the silent mouthing of words that could only be an answer to the mystery that had beguiled her viewers for centuries.

A great many people were unnerved.

Mona’s “living portrait,” along with likenesses of Marilyn Monroe, Salvador Dali, and others, demonstrated the latest technology in deepfakes—seemingly realistic video or audio generated using machine learning. Developed by researchers at Samsung’s AI lab in Moscow, the portraits display a new method to create credible videos from a single image. With just a few photographs of real faces, the results improve dramatically, producing what the authors describe as “photorealistic talking heads.” The researchers (creepily) call the result “puppeteering,” a reference to how invisible strings seem to manipulate the targeted face. And yes, it could, in theory, be used to animate your Facebook profile photo. But don’t freak out about having strings maliciously pulling your visage anytime soon.

Read 12 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Amazon defeated Rekognition revolt by a large margin

BBC Technology News - 1 hour 17 min ago
Ballot to ban sales of Rekognition system to police attracted less than 3% of investors' votes.

The ethical hackers taking the bugs to the bank

BBC Technology News - 5 hours 44 min ago
Looking for bugs in computer code can be lucrative but there's more to security than just cashing in.

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