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Showing posts from November 17, 2019

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We Should Have Already Had This: The Lithium-Ion Battery With Built-In Fire Suppression

On October 22, 2020, yesterday, Dexter Johnson posted The Lithium-Ion Battery With Built-In Fire Suppression. Within this topic, Dexter Johnson regards a Stanford University research team and the SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory (its former name was the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center[1]). Johnson stated:Now [Yi] Cui and his research team, in collaboration with SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory, have offered some exciting new capabilities for lithium-ion batteries based around a new polymer material they are using in the current collectors for them. The researchers claim this new design to current collectors increases efficiency in Li-ion batteries and reduces the risk of fires associated with these batteries.[2]Johnson was saying this: fires are a current Li-ion battery threat that has been realized, but a new design can secure client use-case safety, and this required this battery redesigned. As this technology approaches marketplace entry points, this shall confront Li-io…

On Android Pie, the Play Show

On software engineering, software evolution is an advanced practice. While my Android Oreo device has the multitasking feature, I call the Android Pie version a Play Show.  Android Oreo Multitasking
On Android Oreo, the multitasking feature is a y-axis app scroller. On my Atlas 10, an Android Oreo device, I can view one main app, the top adjacent app, and the bottom adjacent app. This is quite strange because I do not admire the piecemeal app view or condescend the piecemeal app view: the highest paid app engineer, Google, want either case, but Google shall never show repentance because Google shutdown Google+, but Google did not just fix the bug. Furthermore, the middle app view is okay, but Android Oreo is not perfect because this is an unwanted emotion attachment. Android Pie Play Show
On Android Pie, the multitasking has an x-axis app scroll. The x-axis app scroll is better because I can see my main middle app, my left opposite app, and also my right opposite app. On Android Pie, I ca…

On Android Pie, Split-View is Possible

Android Oreo Split View Strangeness On December 21, 2018 CNET's Jason Cipriani wrote 13 fantastic Android Pie features coming to your phone. Jason Cipriani reported: Split view is still possible. In March, this year, AndroidPIT International's Luca Zaninello wrote Multitasking on Android: how to use split-screen mode. Luca Zaninello ordered a three-listed step series. On my Android Oreo device, an Atlas 10, Cipriani's but also Zaninello's claim did not prove true. Zaninello wrote: the split view feature is software app dependent, and Twitter has this feature. However, my Android Oreo device does not have this Twitter feature. For business communications media, no app has greater than the Twitter population.  My Android Pie Split View Experience On my Android Pie device, a Samsung Galaxy J3 Orbit, I can use the split view feature. On Pie, I can access my playing app menu, and I highlight my app icon selection. Then, my drop-down menu displays, and I can select "Open i…

On Android Pie, the Adaptive Display is a Great Feature

Adaptive Display
On Android Pie, the Adaptive Display updates the display lighting and the display coloring. The Android Pie app features a display selection, and this can be found: I can access the Settings app, select Display, and select Screen Mode. In Screen Mode, four modes are available: the Adaptive Display, Cinema, and Photo; but also Basic. In Screen Mode, each choice has a distinct appearance, but Adaptive Display is the least red-glare selection. Also, the Adaptive Display allows better lighting than the other features, but a different choice encourages lighting stasis. In the Bible, a Prophecy is Inaccurate In Scripture, the Gospel disciple, Luke, reviewed a prophecy. To Theophilus, Luke (NIV) wrote: To Abraham, ABBA said, "God spoke to him in this way: ‘For four hundred years your descendants will be strangers in a country not their own, and they will be enslaved and mistreated" (Acts 7:6). On ancient-hebrew.org, Jeff A. Benner claimed the four hundred years Genesi…

To Arti Mehta, a Response: Data, collaboration and life on the edge – Meet the Catalyst winners

On Telecoms Industry Challenges, a Seventeen Team Entry Point Arti Mehta wrote, "At Digital Transformation Asia this week, 17 Catalyst teams demonstrated their solutions to common telecoms industry challenges." Demonstrating common telecoms industry solutions gives an industry entry point, and it is the least common challenge,  but it is a demonstrated challenge: the problem is a university course topic. On Catalysts, the Basics Mehta reported: Catalysts are member- driven, concept-proving communications service providers (CSPs), suppliers, developers, etc. who assemble a quick and successive access  solution. Mehta reported: many leading commerce deployments are a Catalyst assembly. Mehta reported: with sixty-plus companies, and a two hundred plus entry count, this event location was Malaysia. Mehta wrote: the project selection was artificial intelligence (AI), user experience (UX), and virtual intelligence (VI); but also blockchain; but 5G; but etc. Mehta wrote: thirteen indu…

On Android Pie, the Notification Style was Updated

On Android Pie, the notification system layout updated, but the notification edge got rounded.  Android Oreo  On the previous Android, codenamed Oreo, the notification edge is semi-rectangular. With traditional edges, an Android Oreo notification is like a desktop operating system. My Android Oreo device is a tablet, but it is too big and bulk, for I am an active person, but I dislike carrying a big computer because it is practically a PC. Android Oreo notifying I am using a mobile desktop style is not awesome because it is disorienting, but I have a mobile device. 
Android Pie  On Android Pie, the notification edge is rounded, so Pie no longer has the desktop style notification. Against desktop computers,  it is more mobile-oriented. I like this update because I am more mobile than stationary, but Pie learns my notification use case. Using a notification is accepting the notification, but Pie adjusts my cookies, so my experience becomes better curated. 
Getting the Right Notification In Scr…

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