These are some Acmeist programming projects. They all intend to serve as many cultures, communities and languages as possible.
- YAML - A Serialization Language for many Programming Languages
- C’Dent - A Language for Writing Portable Modules
- TestML - A Language for Writing Portable Unit Tests
- Pegex - PEG/Regexp Parser Framework for many Programming Languages
- Stardoc - A Framework for Portable Documentation
- Wikiwyg - A Rich-text, Multi-mode editor for all Wikis
- Jemplate - A Programming Template Framework for many Languages
- JSYnc - JSON + YAML == Simple Serialization
- Muldis D - An Object-Relational Language (SQL) for many DBMSs
This is list is currently small. If you have a project to add, please contact us.
Wolfgang Gartner - Illmerica HQ&HD #FUXYEE! #BumpThis #Epic #Realness #FTW
Questions for Jim - How are the changes in the sun related to The Shift? (by @MasteringAlchemy)
Jim Self, a leader in the field of spiritual development, founder of Mastering Alchemy, international speaker and author, answers questions about the Shift in Consciousness that we are experiencing.
Doreen Agostino is an Author, Self-realize Specialist, Internet Radio Host, Earth Steward, New World Bringer, Founder Earth Friend Totes.com. Click social icons to inform others. To download new Human free resources visit http://freetobewealthy.net
Link to the full Align Shine Prosper radio episode
Link to the Align Shine Prosper radio program
Link to the SolarHam website
Registering for Free Membership provides access to informative audio programs and articles!
Mastering Alchemy Facebook Page
Etched - Incursion [FREE DOWNLOAD] #SmokeToThis #DNB
Neurofunk madness, This producer is from the U.S of A and produces a wide variety of DnB subgenres. https://soundcloud.com/acdy DNBR on Facebook: http://facebook.com/officialdnbr DNBR on Twitter: http://twitter.com/dnbrevolution DNBR on SoundCloud: http://soundcloud.com/dnbr Website: http://dnbrevolution.com/ For the best experience, hit the gear icon at the bottom right hand corner of the video and choose “1080p”
A Presentation of Research and Invitation for Debate
(Click HERE To Watch)
The Senate will not take up the controversial cybersecurity bill, is drafting separate legislation
CISPA is all but dead, again.
The controversial cybersecurity bill known as the Cyber Information Sharing and Protection Act, which passed the House of Representatives last week, will almost certainly be shelved by the Senate, according to a representative of the U.S. Senate Committee on Commerce, Science and Transportation.
The bill would have allowed the federal government to share classified “cyber threat” information with companies, but it also provided provisions that would have allowed companies to share information about specific users with the government. Privacy advocates also worried that the National Security Administration would have gotten involved.
"We’re not taking [CISPA] up," the committee representative says. "Staff and senators are divvying up the issues and the key provisions everyone agrees would need to be handled if we’re going to strengthen cybersecurity. They’ll be drafting separate bills."
Sen. Jay Rockefeller, D-W.V., chairman of the committee, said the passage of CISPA was “important,” but said the bill’s “privacy protections are insufficient.”
That, coupled with the fact that President Barack Obama has threatened to veto the bill, has even CISPA’s staunchest opponents, such as the American Civil Liberties Union, ready to bury CISPA and focus on future legislation.
"I think it’s dead for now," says Michelle Richardson, legislative council with the ACLU. "CISPA is too controversial, it’s too expansive, it’s just not the same sort of program contemplated by the Senate last year. We’re pleased to hear the Senate will probably pick up where it left off last year."
That’s not to say Congress won’t pass any cybersecurity legislation this year. Both Rockefeller and President Obama want to give American companies additional tools to fight back against cyberattacks from domestic and foreign hackers.
But cybersecurity legislation in the Senate, such as the Cybersecurity and American Cyber Competitiveness Act of 2013, has greater privacy protections than CISPA does. Richardson says that bill makes it clear that companies would have to “pull out sensitive data [about citizens]” before companies send it to the government and also puts the program under “unequivocal civilian control,” something CISPA author Rep. Mike Rogers, R-Mich., was unwilling to do.
Even if the Senate gets something done, Rogers and other CISPA supporters will likely have to compromise more than they’ve been willing to over the past year as Obama has made it clear he will veto legislation that doesn’t have more privacy protections.
"The way [Rogers] talks, [the House] has gone as far as they possibly can on privacy," Richardson says. "I don’t know if that’s true and I’m not sure how they’ll respond when the Senate puts something back to them. But if they don’t figure out a compromise, they might not get any legislation at all."
The commerce representative says that the Senate committee is “working toward separate bills” to improve cybersecurity, which are currently being drafted. But don’t expect these bills soon, as the Senate considers immigration, an Internet sales tax, the aftermath of the Boston bombing and the Federal Aviation Administration’s air traffic control crisis in the wake of sequestration.
Richardson says she thinks it’ll be at least three months before the Senate takes a vote on any cybersecurity legislation.
"We need to be vigilant as the year moves on to make sure that whatever the next product is, it’s not CISPA-lite," she says. "I think this is probably going to take the rest of the year."
#CRIMETHINK FOR BEGINNERS
However it may be that you’ve found yourself here, you’re obviously curious to know more about this book. As someone who used (and still uses) this book, I wanted to make it easier for others to do the same if they didn’t feel like paying, stealing or borrowing a copy. The greatest thing about this internet thing we have going is that it allows for a truly open exchange of information and ideas so I figured I’d take advantage while I’m still able. A few notes on the book - there are no “copyright” issues on it, so everything here is “legal”. Even if it wasn’t, I’d still try to keep these digital versions up as long as I could. The ideas in it or I should say your power to learn to do something important from it are too great not to. No further words to you from a stranger are probably necessary… I’m not selling you shit! (refreshing, no?)
Click Here: http://www.daysofwarnightsoflove.com/
DJ Fresh - Louder (Typhlix Remix) [FREE DOWNLOAD] - #DNB
A deep dark heavy remix of Fresh - Louder,
you can download this for free at https://soundcloud.com/typhlix/dj-fresh-louder-typhlix-remix
Buy the original at: https://itunes.apple.com/gb/album/louder-feat.-sian-evans-ep/id436739353
DNBR on Facebook: http://facebook.com/officialdnbr
DNBR on SoundCloud: http://soundcloud.com/dnbr
For the best experience, hit the gear icon at the bottom right hand corner of the video and choose “1080p”
[ Watch the Video: Plasma Device Could Revolutionize Energy Generation ]
Scientists at the University of Missouri have devised a new way to create and control plasma that could transform American energy generation and storage.
Randy Curry, professor of electrical and computer engineering at the University of Missouri’s College of Engineering, and his team developed a device that launches a ring of plasma at distances of up to two feet. Although the plasma reaches a temperature hotter than the surface of the sun, it doesn’t emit radiation and is completely safe in proximity to humans.
While most of us are familiar with three states of matter – liquid, gas and solid – there is also a fourth state known as plasma, which includes things such as fire and lightning. Life on Earth depends on the energy emitted by plasma produced during fusion reactions within the sun.
The secret to Curry’s success was developing a way to make plasma form its own self-magnetic field, which holds it together as it travels through the air.
“Launching plasma in open air is the ‘Holy Grail’ in the field of physics,” said Curry.
“Creating plasma in a vacuum tube surrounded by powerful electromagnets is no big deal; dozens of labs can do that. Our innovation allows the plasma to hold itself together while it travels through regular air without any need for containment.”
The plasma device could also be enlarged to handle much larger amounts of energy, he said.
For the current work, Curry and his team used older technologies to build their prototype of a plasma-generating machine. But a considerably smaller device using newer, miniaturized parts could also be built within three to five years with sufficient funding, Curry said.
“We have a world-class team at MU’s Center for Physical & Power Electronics, but that team will evaporate without funding.”
@Subformat - She Walks Besides Me ~ #DNB
Here is a Liquid Musick exclusive for you guys! Not sure when and how this one will be released.
Become a fan of Liquid Musick https://www.facebook.com/LiquidMusick
Killah Priest- Ein Sof (Paradise) (Music Video)
holy shit this animation is amazing!!!!
this dude has two of the sickest music videos i have seen in years drop recently both animated… i hope he does this for the entire album..
if you are into sacred symbolism, mysticism, aliens, wu-tang, anime or especially all the above watch this album.
Information is power. But like all power, there are those who want to keep it for themselves. The world’s entire scientific and cultural heritage, published over centuries in books and journals, is increasingly being digitized and locked up by a handful of private corporations. Want to read the papers featuring the most famous results of the sciences? You’ll need to send enormous amounts to publishers like Reed Elsevier. There are those struggling to change this. The Open Access Movement has fought valiantly to ensure that scientists do not sign their copyrights away but instead ensure their work is published on the Internet, under terms that allow anyone to access it. But even under the best scenarios, their work will only apply to things published in the future. Everything up until now will have been lost. That is too high a price to pay. Forcing academics to pay money to read the work of their colleagues? Scanning entire libraries but only allowing the folks at Google to read them? Providing scientific articles to those at elite universities in the First World, but not to children in the Global South? It’s outrageous and unacceptable. “I agree,” many say, “but what can we do? The companies hold the copyrights, they make enormous amounts of money by charging for access, and it’s perfectly legal — there’s nothing we can do to stop them.” But there is something we can, something that’s already being done: we can fight back. Those with access to these resources — students, librarians, scientists — you have been given a privilege. You get to feed at this banquet of knowledge while the rest of the world is locked out. But you need not — indeed, morally, you cannot — keep this privilege for yourselves. You have a duty to share it with the world. And you have: trading passwords with colleagues, filling download requests for friends. Meanwhile, those who have been locked out are not standing idly by. You have been sneaking through holes and climbing over fences, liberating the information locked up by the publishers and sharing them with your friends. But all of this action goes on in the dark, hidden underground. It’s called stealing or piracy, as if sharing a wealth of knowledge were the moral equivalent of plundering a ship and murdering its crew. But sharing isn’t immoral — it’s a moral imperative. Only those blinded by greed would refuse to let a friend make a copy. Large corporations, of course, are blinded by greed. The laws under which they operate require it — their shareholders would revolt at anything less. And the politicians they have bought off back them, passing laws giving them the exclusive power to decide who can make copies. There is no justice in following unjust laws. It’s time to come into the light and, in the grand tradition of civil disobedience, declare our opposition to this private theft of public culture. We need to take information, wherever it is stored, make our copies and share them with the world. We need to take stuff that’s out of copyright and add it to the archive. We need to buy secret databases and put them on the Web. We need to download scientific journals and upload them to file sharing networks. We need to fight for Guerilla Open Access. With enough of us, around the world, we’ll not just send a strong message opposing the privatization of knowledge — we’ll make it a thing of the past. Will you join us? Aaron Swartz July 2008, Eremo, Italy