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Comments

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Why Copyright Trolling In Canada Doesn't Pay

GigsVT Copyright C+Ds aren't "trolling" (98 comments)

A studio enforcing their copyright against personal-use downloads might be a somewhat crappy and ill-advised practice, but it's not "trolling". To me if you were going to call something "copyright trolling" it would be more like using copyright letters to silence people, aka SLAPP, not using copyright the way it was intended, to prevent people other than the owner from making copies of the entire media as a substitute to buying it from the media holder.

about 2 months ago
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Your 60-Hour Work Week Is Not a Badge of Honor

GigsVT Re:It's a status thing (717 comments)

I'm seeing far more liberals (on the internet, generally pretty wealthy) that are pro-guns, so not that hard for me to picture. But I will grant you the average conservative probably wouldn't get it.

about 2 months ago
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Speedier Screening May Be Coming To an Airport Near You

GigsVT Re:I saw faster screening at Orlando (163 comments)

Ignoring the general stupidity of many TSA practices, and that this is an artificial market created by government inefficiency, what's so fundamentally wrong with paying more to get through faster?

If your money is worth more than your time, you'll wait, if your time is worth more than your money, you'll pay. That's a fundamental decision every time you say something like "I'll pay someone to change my oil because I don't want to spend 20 minutes and get dirty doing it myself", or "I'll eat out so I don't have to cook". Time/money/value decisions are something you make dozens of every day.

about 2 months ago
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Speedier Screening May Be Coming To an Airport Near You

GigsVT TSA Speed (163 comments)

I was once at an airport, I think it was LAS... people were all piled up in a clusterfuck right after of the entrance to TSA where they check IDs, even though there was about a mile of Disneyland spiral queue that was not being used. A helpful TSA agent started to open up the spiral queue, and was actually rebuked by a superior because "that's not the way they do things", and everyone that went in the queue had to rejoin the mosh pit of people.

And then they closed two of the four open screening lanes because "it wasn't busy enough to justify having that many open". We had to literally jog across the airport to catch our flight after being stuck in that mess for 50+ minutes.

I'm not sure it would take new technology to fix the TSA, just some people running the show that don't have their head up their ass.

about 2 months ago
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Ask Slashdot: Best Options For Ongoing Education?

GigsVT Re:I suppose, but (149 comments)

Someone who knows PHP and Javascript really well is not a common thing. If you do go the web route, focus on the JS more than the server side, since that's where things are actually happening these days. Learn how to write JS that doesn't leak DOM nodes or memory (for god's sake, please). Half the JS libraries out there leak like a sieve.

about 2 months ago
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Ask Slashdot: Best Options For Ongoing Education?

GigsVT Re:Don't go to school for languages... (149 comments)

Learning to write good PHP code would be a huge benefit, since it seems to be a rare skill, and as you point out, the language gives you plenty of rope to hang yourself with.

about 2 months ago
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Ask Slashdot: Best Options For Ongoing Education?

GigsVT Re:Don't go to school for languages... (149 comments)

I take issue with the idea that a CS degree at most schools would give you the foundation to be a good programmer.

There's far too much emphasis on math, and far too little emphasis on what really matters in software. I will never ask one of my employees to solve a partial differential equation. But I will ask them to write maintainable code (even simple shit like don't copy and paste big blocks of code seems to not be taught at all) and to consider usability and UI at every step.

about 2 months ago
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Killing Net Neutrality Could Be Good For You

GigsVT Re:Not enough net capacity? Build more! (361 comments)

If Slashdot were created today, I wonder if it would be some kind of homogenized youtube channel or twitter account.

The barriers of entry have come down, but inevitably, so has the quality of content. The white noise isn't a conspiracy, it's a consequence of commoditization of publishing. It just turns out that most people don't have anything worthwhile to say.

about 2 months ago
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Your 60-Hour Work Week Is Not a Badge of Honor

GigsVT Re:It's a status thing (717 comments)

It is interesting how much your "well off liberal" rhetoric overlaps with "fox-type conservative". You are both afraid of some dark skinned boogyman. Except, your plan is appeasement, while the conservative plan is self-defense.

about 2 months ago
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US Plunges To 46th In World Press Freedom Index

GigsVT Re: We're the best country in the world!!! Woo!! (357 comments)

Its also the same reason the radical Muslims can convince angry young men to blow themselves up.

I don't think the world needs any more activists.

about 2 months ago
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US Plunges To 46th In World Press Freedom Index

GigsVT Re:We're the best country in the world!!! Woo!! (357 comments)

Judging by your user number and the likely age that makes you, I suspect you are projecting your own experience here.

I believe I've passed the age of consciousness and righteous rage,
I've found that just surviving was a noble fight
I once believed in causes too, had my pointless point of view
Life went on no matter who was wrong or right

about 2 months ago
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Your 60-Hour Work Week Is Not a Badge of Honor

GigsVT Re:It's a status thing (717 comments)

As long as you don't go so rural that you can't get high speed internet.

A better fix is not to work for a large multinational corporation.

about 2 months ago
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Your 60-Hour Work Week Is Not a Badge of Honor

GigsVT Re: It's a status thing (717 comments)

Globalization isn't the only thing that undercuts the argument, monetary and trade policy destroys it as well.

We can very easily make the minimum wage whatever we want... we just print enough dollars and it won't matter.

People speak of a "race to the bottom" when it comes to labor... but the real thing to fear is a race to the bottom with inflation and aggressive monetary policy to gain international trade leverage. The rest of the world has kind of cringed as China has done it (and the US did it as well, with a 2 trillion+ injection through "bailouts"), but if everyone went down the same road, it could be devastating on the entire world economy.

about 2 months ago
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Your 60-Hour Work Week Is Not a Badge of Honor

GigsVT Re:It's a status thing (717 comments)

Except they don't own guns and they keep voting for people that want to ban them. So... yeah, not going to happen.

about 2 months ago
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Your 60-Hour Work Week Is Not a Badge of Honor

GigsVT Re:No one is proud of overwork (717 comments)

It's the same story all over. There are plenty of open jobs. There are few jobs for people with no skills. People with no skills whine about there being no jobs.

Making it worse is that the irresponsible venture capital of the last 90s and 2000 made some people that have no skills believe that they actually do have skills.

about 2 months ago
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Satellite Images Suggest N. Korea Has Restarted Small Nuclear Reactor

GigsVT Re:News For Nerds (121 comments)

"as we know it" is an important caveat, since nuclear war, even if we blew every weapon up, wouldn't destroy human civilization. We could decimate a few major cities, but there'd be plenty of people and technology left.

We exploded over 500 devices in the atmosphere in the 50s and 60s, some of them far more powerful than those currently in the stockpile (which are typically 100-300kt these days). Nuclear winter was a hoax perpetuated by Sagan, a man I respect, but a man who seemed to have an irrational fear of nuclear things, which corrupted his integrity on those matters.

about 7 months ago
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TSA Reminds You Not To Travel With Hand Grenades

GigsVT Re:For those of you that don't RTFA... (378 comments)

I don't think the TSA turned the trend around, it was the actions of the 9/11 hijackers themselves, who turned the standard advice of "comply with hijackers and wait it out" into "fuck that, swarm the fuckers and stand on their throat until they die".

about 7 months ago
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TSA Reminds You Not To Travel With Hand Grenades

GigsVT Re:For those of you that don't RTFA... (378 comments)

None of them were actual grenades. The blog post says some were smoke grenades or flash bangs, which don't even look at all like the explody kind. Still wouldn't be fun to have a smoke grenade go off on a plane, but it's not a very credible hijacking threat.

And besides, I doubt even the threat of a grenade would get a hijacker far these days. 9/11 made planes pretty difficult to hijack on a mere threat.

about 7 months ago
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TSA Reminds You Not To Travel With Hand Grenades

GigsVT Re:wait...even the Holy ones? (378 comments)

I don't believe that's the case, at least not at many airports. I've read an article that says that air taxi service is getting popular because it does avoid TSA.

about 7 months ago
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The Reporter's Fifth Amendment Paradox

GigsVT Re:Job Confusion (452 comments)

Branzburg v. Hayes which lead to one of the big supreme court rulings on this matter (striking down protections for press) was under Burger's court and was hardly a conservative bunch (the same court that gave us Roe v Wade).

The world isn't black and white, and those who would oppress you aren't limited to one side of the aisle.

about 7 months ago

Submissions

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Knowledgetree: So long, and thanks for all the free GPLed work

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  about a year and a half ago

GigsVT (208848) writes "Knowledgetree, a formerly GPLed document management system, is now only available as a hosted service, with a hefty subscription fee. The former community site at http://www.knowledgetree.org/ is unreachable, and the project is no longer available on Sourceforge. An open source release from 2009 can still be obtained, but only if you fill out a sales contact form first. It seems that Knowledgetree has found the big loophole in the GPL: You can take all that community work closed, if you do it by changing into an SaaS model."
Link to Original Source
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Second Life tries to backpedal on the GPL

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 3 years ago

GigsVT (208848) writes "The Second Life viewer has been available under the GPL for 3 years. Linden Lab, the makers of Second Life, recently released a "third party viewer" policy that all but erases the freedoms granted under the GPL. It includes such draconian measures as "You agree to update or delete at our request any data that you have received from Second Life or our servers and systems using a Third-Party Viewer", "You must not mask IP or MAC addresses" (reported to the server), "you must have a published privacy policy explaining your practices regarding user data", and "You acknowledge and agree that we may require you to stop using or distributing a Third-Party Viewer for accessing Second Life if we determine that there is a violation.""
Link to Original Source
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Air Force Officer Calls for Military Botnet

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 4 years ago

GigsVT (208848) writes "A US Air Force officer has told the BBC that his country should create an offensive botnet to target any forces that launch a cyber-attack against it. "I recommend that we make our botnet — the botnet I propose — public. The whole world knows about it. That we exercise it on ranges that other countries can see electronically, that they know what we're doing and then they are going to be more likely to back off before doing an attack because they have to take this into account," ...he argues that if a computer owner has failed to use anti-virus software and install the latest security patches, that machine may be a legitimate military target."
Link to Original Source
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Wikipedia debates Rorschach censorship

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 4 years ago

GigsVT (208848) writes "Editors on Wikipedia are engaged in an epic battle, over a few piece of paper smeared with ink. The 10 inkblot images that form the classic Rorschach test have fallen into the public domain, so including them on Wikipedia would seem to be a simple choice. However, some editors have cited the APA's statement that exposure of the images to the public is an unethical act, since prior exposure to the images could render them ineffective as a psychological test. Is the censorship of material appropriate, when the public exposure to that material may render that material useless?"
Link to Original Source
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GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 6 years ago

GigsVT writes "Linden Lab, the maker of Second Life has today announced a ban on all "broadly offensive content". Such content includes "avatar depictions of sexual violence" and "extreme or graphic violence". Linden Lab invites users to report anything they find offensive. Penalties for being found "broadly offensive" include "termination of accounts, closure of groups, removal of content, and loss of land.""
Link to Original Source
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GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

GigsVT (208848) writes "NPR is running a story about how many countries in Europe are "moving to the right".

Surely it is to the "right" but more specifically, it's moving toward fascism. NPR, with their neo-liberal leanings, wants to frame this stuff as "right wing" when it's clearly the beginnings of fascism.

The uniting force in this movement is a hate for Islam, a fear of Muslims that are immigrating to these countries.

What is interesting is that it is the most socialist countries that are moving this way. This reaffirms the theory that neo-liberalism inevitably leads to socialism, and socialism inevitably leads to fascism.

The logic of the voters confirms what many Libertarian (or classical liberals) have said all along. They interviewed one former socialist voter from France. She said (paraphrased) "The government needs to do something about these immigrants, I don't like this guy but I'm going to vote for him anyway because he'll clean up the country".

The slide of socialism to fascism is a logical one. If the government is providing lots of services to the residents of the country, then every immigrant becomes an issue of national concern. Every immigrant is a potential leech on the fruits of "my" labor. No one can be free because everyone has to be accountable to everyone else. When things go bad, this transfer of wealth breeds hate, hate against any identifiable group that has immigrated and can become the scape goat.

The only solution is to let people control the fruits of their own labor. Socialists want to make everyone interdependent, "as long as those dirty Muslims aren't getting any of my money". Freedom can never coexist with a system of coerced wealth transfer."
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GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

GigsVT (208848) writes "Over the weekend, Linden Lab announced price increases effective Wednesday for simulators (1 CPU that runs one simulator). The old price was $1250 + $195/month, the new price is $1650 + $295 a month. This steep increase with little warning has shocked many residents that were planning on buying simulators.

On top of all this, Linden Lab announced 150 simulators available at the old price would be put up for sale on Wednesday at 1PM, PST. When 1PM rolled around, there was the expected huge rush of orders, then Linden Lab announced that there was an unlimited supply at this price, available until the 15th. Many who bought islands based on the information that the availability was limited are very upset. It was also announced that the islands would be charged the new price on transfer, after the rush was over. Previously, users were assured the monthly payment would be locked in at the old price."

Journals

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New Blog

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  about 7 years ago

http://www.gigstaggart.com/blog/

I'll probably be writing there more than here.

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Ron Paul for President 2008

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

Ron Paul is in the race for president in 2008. Lets make sure that someone who believes in liberty is on the ballot. I gave $50. I only wish I could afford to give the maximum.

You may not agree with every position Ron Paul has, but he's the most libertarian republican I've ever seen. If he runs I'll vote for him even if the big-L Libertarian Party runs someone else. I'd hope they would be realistic and not run anyone if Ron Paul winds up being the Republican nominee. There's no need to divide the vote for liberty when Ron Paul is a very strong candidate.

https://www.ronpaulexplore.com/

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20 replies

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

20 flaming replies for daring to suggest that most of the math they often teach with CS is useless to most programmers later in life.

There's a ton of cognitive dissonance there. These people worked hard (or are working hard) slogging through these useless math courses, therefore they must be valuable.

That sort of cognitive dissonance seems to be almost instinctual, part of our natural preference to defend our "group". When I attack the excessive and useless math taught with CS, I am also attacking their identity, striking deep.

It's hard to have a rational conversation about something when people are that invested in it.

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Fallacious Intuition

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

This morning I find myself wondering how much of what we consider human intuition is simply the application of fallacious logic.

An example, post hoc ergo prompter hoc. It wouldn't be a notable fallacy if we, as humans, weren't prone to draw conclusions based on it. Obviously when there is a causal relationship, post hoc is always true. While not sufficient evidence alone to "prove" anything, it is a datapoint that shouldn't be ignored.

I wonder if the creation of "real" AI will require us to use fallacy as a tool. Maybe one of the hallmarks of true intelligence is the ability to give weight to what is, on its face, a fallacy.

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Libertarian Success Story: The PC

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

The commodity PC is one of the great libertarian success stories of our age. People often concentrate on the technical aspects of what started the PC revolution, but in the end it was the good old invisible hand at work.

The PC revolution never really took off until there was an open platform to build parts for. Interchangable parts are obviously not a new idea, the concept had been around since the beginning of the industrial revolution. Consistantly, companies that have embraced an open standard have found great success with it.

The invisible hand punishes those that produce proprietary products. Even Apple, the counterexample that is no doubt lingering in your mind right now, has seen their marketshare fluctuate nearly in sync with their amount of openness.

Microsoft is an interesting case. They have ridden the coattails of the open hardware revolution, making huge profits in the process. Their current strategy is hurting them, however. MSFT profits are nothing like they used to be, and the stock reflects that.

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Why OOP sucks.

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

I know what you are thinking, "How can you pick just one reason why OO sucks?". Well, let me preface this by saying: this is just one of many reasons. It just happens to be the one I'm think about today.

OO assumes the programmer can design well right from the start, yet lures the beginning programmer into thinking they are making meaningful abstractions, when in reality their code is crappy and poorly abstracted.

Early "optimization" of abstraction can lead to serious problems. By forcing guesswork abstraction into the initial design, OO causes this premature optimization of abstraction. This causes more refactoring later on, or more commonly, the code just grows unmaintainable as the classes and methods become less and less meaningful.

In an ideal world we could draw nice charts and then code them into the computer and everything would be planned and would work. Unfortunately for non-programmers that want a piece of the pie pretending to be a "software designer", it doesn't work that way.

Software development is a best realized as highly iterative process, with a tight loop. OO discourages this good design by forcing abstractions before they can be meaningfully made.

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Europe's slide toward fascism.

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

NPR is running a story about how many countries in Europe are "moving to the right".

Surely it is to the "right" but more specifically, it's moving toward fascism. NPR, with their neo-liberal leanings, wants to frame this stuff as "right wing" when it's clearly the beginnings of fascism.

The uniting force in this movement is a hate for Islam, a fear of Muslims that are immigrating to these countries.

What is interesting is that it is the most socialist countries that are moving this way. This reaffirms the theory that neo-liberalism inevitably leads to socialism, and socialism inevitably leads to fascism.

The logic of the voters confirms what many Libertarian (or classical liberals) have said all along. They interviewed one former socialist voter from France. She said (paraphrased) "The government needs to do something about these immigrants, I don't like this guy but I'm going to vote for him anyway because he'll clean up the country".

The slide of socialism to fascism is a logical one. If the government is providing lots of services to the residents of the country, then every immigrant becomes an issue of national concern. Every immigrant is a potential leech on the fruits of "my" labor. No one can be free because everyone has to be accountable to everyone else. When things go bad, this transfer of wealth breeds hate, hate against any identifiable group that has immigrated and can become the scape goat.

The only solution is to let people control the fruits of their own labor. Socialists want to make everyone interdependent, "as long as those dirty Muslims aren't getting any of my money". Freedom can never coexist with a system of coerced wealth transfer.

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Foamy-esqe rant.

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

It's Linden Lab, not Linden Labs. For every person that uses the incorrect name, I will kill one (1) cuddly kitten. That is all.

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The End of Second Life?

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

Over the weekend, Linden Lab announced price increases effective Wednesday for simulators (1 CPU that runs one simulator). The old price was $1250 + $195/month, the new price is $1650 + $295 a month. This steep increase with little warning has shocked many residents that were planning on buying simulators.

On top of all this, Linden Lab announced 150 simulators available at the old price would be put up for sale on Wednesday at 1PM, PST. When 1PM rolled around, there was the expected huge rush of orders, then Linden Lab announced that there was an unlimited supply at this price, available until the 15th. Many who bought islands based on the information that the availability was limited are very upset. It was also announced that the islands would be charged the new price on transfer, after the rush was over. Previously, users were assured the monthly payment would be locked in at the old price.

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UIDs hit 1 million

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

Doh. I had somewhat watched the UID numbers approaching 1 million, thinking I might try for the millionth account. Guess I missed that one. Looks like no one else remembered to try to grab it either, it looks like a normal account name.

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AOL Search Leak, belated

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

Looks like I'm behind the curve on this AOL Search leak story that broke last week. Been really busy.

This blog entry is the precise reason that "if you aren't doing anything wrong, you have nothing to be afraid of" is bullshit.

They take some searches this guy did, and ascribe some real world intent to them. To me, it's obvious he's just one of us that is facinated with stuff like rotten.com, goregasm, crime stories and accident stories. Doesn't mean we want to kill anyone.

I don't think the transparent society would work. Too many people making too many assumptions about intent. Sometimes you need a little privacy, even if you aren't doing anything wrong.

And bloggers that need some serious lessons in responsible journalism aren't helping matters.

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Lecture sucks

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

So it came up again in discussion. I hate the "lecture" concept, I think it's obselete, and only still exists to serve to boost the egos of professors who are too inept to garner respect outside the acedemic institutions.

The learning pyramid

Yep. I kinda wonder if that chart is being taught in a lecture-format class at tamu.edu... pretty ironic.

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MS idiots don't understand basic concepts

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

This is great. Apparently idiots working at MS don't even understand such advanced concepts as what "ROM" stands for.

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CPSC banning chemical sales

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

Right now the CPSC is trying to go outside their juristiction to ban the sales of anything they consider a "chemical" to the public, since chemicals and other raw materials aren't safe consumer products. They are doing this under the guise of preventing the sale of illegal explosive fireworks to the public.

The ATF has the juristiction to regulate the manufacture and sales of such explosive devices, not the CPSC. The ATF is not trying to ban the sales of chemicals to the public.

Pretty soon it will be illegal to buy any raw materials for anything unless you can prove you are a business.

Anyway, sign up for the Fireworks alliance. They have nice prewritten letters you can send to your elected people.

Fireworks Alliance

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DEATHBOT 9000

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 7 years ago

DEATHBOT 9000 RUNS ON OPEN-SOURCE SOFTWARE! DEATHBOT 9000 IS ROUTIENELY MODERATED +5 INSIGHTFUL ON SLASHDOT! DEATHBOT 9000 MET WIL WHEATON ONCE! Deathbot 9000 has no concept of an indoor voice! Deathbot 9000 blathers incessantly about the GPL!

More Information

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G5 suckage

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 8 years ago

The new G5s apparently don't use IEC power cables for some arbitrary reason (likely so they can sell replacements at $100 a piece).

Apple are such bastards.

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Tesla Purple Energy Shield

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 8 years ago

Only $90

I'm speechless. It's a fucking pill fob. I got 3 of these for $2 in surplus not too long ago.

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Patents: Double Or Nothing

GigsVT GigsVT writes  |  more than 8 years ago

I'm working on a larger version of this, which I can hopefully run past some lawyerly type friends, but here's the short of it that I promised:

Right now, if I want to develop a product or software, I am faced with a tough choice:

1. Do a patent search, likely find some vague patents that might cover what I want to do, or
2. Do no patent search and just live dangerously.

If I do the patent search and decide to proceed, I may be liable later on for triple damages since I knew about the patents that I am accused of infringing.

If I don't do the search, I might clearly infringe on a patent I could have worked around with a different implementation.

What leads to this situation is that no one really knows what a patent covers until the court rules on it. Most defendants would consider that a little bit too late for them.

So here's the proposal, I call it "Double or Nothing":

1. If you are distributing a product, you incur no patent liability until you are notified of infringement.

2. If you immediately cease the alleged infringing action or accept the license terms, then you can not be sued.

3. You can continue the action that is the subject of the alleged infringement, without paying royalties, and be sued for damages from the notification date forward only.

4. In either case however, you may immediately sue the patent holder, challenging the patent claim. You may sue for any legal costs associated with the case, and lost revenue caused by ceasing the alleged infringing action.

5. Under this system, all actionable infringement is willful, so there's no need to let treble damages influence your choice to research patents.

Right now the patent holders have little to lose. It's easy for some small patent holding company to spam out infringement notices with impunity. This system would balance the risk, you'd better be damn sure of infringement before you start sending out notices of infringement, as you then become liable for lost revenue and court costs for every company that decided to cease the infringing action and challenge your patent.

This doesn't fix everything, but it would sure fix some of the abuses that are really hindering innovation.

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