These are my links for February 8th through February 12th:
- Found Functions – Photographs with superimposed graphs and functions
- Corrupted Blood incident – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia – The Corrupted Blood incident was a widely reported virtual plague outbreak and video game glitch found in the Blizzard Entertainment computer game World of Warcraft, a massively multiplayer online role-playing game in the Warcraft series. The plague began on September 13, 2005, when an area was introduced in a new update. One boss could cast a spell called Corrupted Blood, which would deal a certain amount of damage over a period of time, and which could be transferred from character to character. It was intended to be exclusive to this area, but players discovered ways to take it out, causing an epidemic across several servers. During the epidemic, some players would help combat the disease by volunteering healing services, while select others would maliciously spread the disease.
- Open source hardware is the new Big thing! | harkopen.com – Harkopen.com connects !
Our main goal of this site is to help the world interconnect. By offering smart tools to post electronics projects and find parts and by the other side to offer services, tools and help we can grow faster together and make awesome open tech.
Harkopen helps the hobbyist !
Welcome techie ! We know you like electronics and all things that you can invent, modify, improve, extend so we are offering you the web tools to enhance your experience.
Harkopen empowers the provider !
We help you reach out a targeted audience of smart and curious minds set to explore and create. Offer parts, tools, services and support here and connect with your clients.
- In the Next Industrial Revolution, Atoms Are the New Bits | Magazine – Here’s the history of two decades in one sentence: If the past 10 years have been about discovering post-institutional social models on the Web, then the next 10 years will be about applying them to the real world.
This story is about the next 10 years.
Transformative change happens when industries democratize, when they’re ripped from the sole domain of companies, governments, and other institutions and handed over to regular folks. The Internet democratized publishing, broadcasting, and communications, and the consequence was a massive increase in the range of both participation and participants in everything digital — the long tail of bits.
Now the same is happening to manufacturing — the long tail of things.