We have some disheartening news for those who fear one day losing their job to a hunk of metal.
Our group Ubiquitous Was Warning Digital Technology Users every year for over a decade. Now Google is exposing the agenda along with Foxconn. We in Ubiquitous suspended our offer of help to the general population as all we got was apathy and denial. Now as you can see in the headlines, mainstream is letting you in on the agenda…which means it’s all set in stone and you’ll helpless to stop it.
We are secure in our Ubiquitous ways. We offered Ubiquity within the CyberInterNetic Agenda with only a few joining our guaranteed survival techniques. Let the CIN Agenda of Total Domination begin for those who were in rejection and denial. It pains us to be right yet we did warn our readers.
The Ubiquitous Group. Under the radar of detection, surviving and yes, thriving!!
Germany's express delivery and mail company Deutsche Post DHL is testing a drone that could be used to deliver urgently needed goods to hard-to-reach places. The small pilotless helicopter was to fly a package of medicine Monday from ...
Friday's here, and unless you're in the southeast corner of the U.S. where it's nice and warm, you're probably staring at a weather report full of wintry gloom and frozen precipitation of every hellish variety.
Executives at Robert Bosch and McKinsey experts discuss the technology-driven changes that promise to trigger a new industrial revolution. A McKinsey & Company article.
In manufacturing, the potential for cyber-physical systems to improve productivity in the production process and the supply chain is vast. Consider processes that govern themselves, where smart products can take corrective action to avoid damages and where individual parts are automatically replenished. Such technologies already exist and could drive what some German industry leaders call the fourth industrial revolution—following the steam engine, the conveyor belt, and the first phase of IT and automation technology. What opportunities and challenges lie ahead for manufacturers—and what will it take to win? To discuss the future of manufacturing, McKinsey’s Markus Löffler and Andreas Tschiesner recently sat down for a conversation with Siegfried Dais, deputy chairman of the board of management at German engineering company Robert Bosch GmbH, and Heinz Derenbach, CEO of Bosch Software Innovations GmbH.
A data recovery specialist has warned that WD external drives present particular recovery issues when failure occurs. WD says it's not that simple.
In particular, he said that WD external drives incorporate an encryption chip, so if there's a problem with the case it isn't possible to transplant the drive mechanism into another case.
That sounded like a serious matter, especially as Briscoe noted WD's big market share in Australia. So we checked with WD, and it turns out it's not quite that simple.
WD My Passport models - the company's portable range - do indeed include hardware encryption, but its use is not mandatory. Encryption and portable devices go well together, as there's probably more chance that you'll lose a drive while travelling than have it stolen from your office.
Encryption makes sense when sensitive data is stored on notebooks (Windows and OS X both support drive encryption), and the same goes for portable storage.
But WD officials confirmed that Briscoe was correct to the extent that if the encryption feature of a My Passport drive is activated then it is not possible to recover the data after transferring the mechanism to another My Passport enclosure.