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Showing posts with the label New International Version

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Spectre and Meltdown Explained, and a Proposed Counter Against Them

On January 15, 2018, 2:58 AM PST, Josh Fruhlinger wrote Spectre and Meltdown explained: What they are, how they work, what’s at risk . As threats, regarding these two risks, Spectre and Meltdown, Fruhlinger wrote, “In the first days of 2018, published research revealed that nearly ever computer chip manufactured in the last 20 years contains fundamental security flaws, with specific variations on those flaws being dubbed Spectre and Meltdown ” (Fruhlinger, Jan 15, 2018). Fruhlinger was stating this: despite the best known efforts Electrical Engineers and Computer Scientists exercised, computer chip technology dated 1998 AD - 2018 AD has experienced an error, design flaws, that led to known defects, Spectre and Meltdown, and these are potentially great failures.  Side-channel technology requires high grade technical research, and this can be because Spectre and Meltdown exist, so a layman would not have known it, 22 years ago. According to Josh Fruhlinger, speculative execution and cac

On Android Pie, Google Assistant is an active learning feature

On my Samsung Galaxy J3 Orbit, my Android Pie device, I have Google Assistant, and it assists my work because it eases my research.  Since August 30, 2019, I had my Android Pie device, and I have been learning my Android Pie device features. On my Android Pie Google Assistant command, a selection displays, and I can choose a suggestion.  Google Assistant accepts the entered text command, but the Android Pie Google  Assistant also accepts my voice command. When I instructed Google Assistant, Google, my Google Assistant responded, "Hi! How can I help?" As follows, the first couple results were: Google Search How are you?   On my second Google Assistant command, Google, my Google Assistant responded,  "Hey Jonathan," then gave the selection: Google Search What can you do? I'm bored Set a reminder Sports news What's the weather Show me my photos Movie showtimes  Find flights  Thumbs up ·                  Thumbs

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

On an Android Pie Update: the Settings App Color Palette is a Paradigm Shift

On Android Pie, my phone has a Settings app change, but it was never an Android Oreo feature: the colored icon.  Android Oreo Settings On Android Oreo, the Settings app coloring is like a notepad color scheme, but it has a very basic layout, but it can evolve; and I made this GIF, but it displays how basic it is. On Android Oreo, the Settings app is not anything great. Android Oreo Settings The Android Oreo Settings is Bland This Settings app layout is a definitive failure because people did not give much effort, here. On May 7th, 2019, The Verge writer, Russell Brandom, reported There are now 2.5 billion active Android devices . On September 12, 2019, Arne Holst wrote Androi×d version market share 2019 , but Arne Holst reported the Android market is twenty-nine percent Android Oreo; but it is seven hundred million Android Oreo devices; but it is twenty million more Android Oreo devices.  Google Created a Margined Deficit Since the Android Oreo Settings layout

Law and Security, but Privacy: Tensorflow ImageNet

During yesterday and today, I studied the Machine Learning language, Tensorflow: on Android Pie, I built an ImageNet app, but it, the first version; but it is Google Copyrighted. I figured that Tensorflow should have a JS library, so I searched Google, but I found Google's result . It is the first page and top result. On GitHub, Google's Tensorflow.js models , Image Classification, but called MobileNet , is available. On Google Developer Codelabs, there is a MobileNet lab . As I studied, I learned Machine Learning. Of the ImageNet camera app is my Rasperry Pi 3 B+ 4GB image. but view its result: This script did not work. Testing the MindNet Camera: Try it Yourself On the Google Developer CodeLabs , I finished all three parts, but here is part two, but enable your camera: On The Synergy of Autonomy and Pervasiveness, William John Brinkman and Alton F. Sanders discussed Automated Security Cameras, but they wrote Ethics i

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