. . . ICT Awareness: What YOU SHOULD KNOW! . Since 1998 already I am giving FREE courses about IT-Security and Cyber-Security (since 2002 pedagogical ones...) as well as I blog a lot about it and i...
===> In my humble opinion: WHEN NOT teaching the basics of Cyber-Security, I see this as NAIVETY and very close to stupidity! This is visually seen as let people drive a car and they make accidents with it and NOBODY will take its RESPONSIBILITY!!! Excuse-me, please <===
In an age where we shop online, meet friends online and generally spend a large amount of our time online it seems strange that there are still places—such as on London‘s Tube—where you can’t access the internet.
Ted 2014: Negroponte on plans to connect last billion BBC News Ahead of Prof Negroponte's opening speech at the 30th anniversary Ted (Technology, Entertainment and Design) conference, the BBC was granted an exclusive interview.
Thingiverse user TimeFramed made a heater cowling for his enclosure. It is a sort of small fan driven air tunnel heat dissipation contraption :-) ...
It improves heat distribution and makes it even trough the chamber
From project description by TimeFramed:
I've had real trouble with thin walls splitting apart, particularly on larger prints, (a. because they're larger, b. because the take longer to print -- i.e., overnight, and my printer is in an unheated shed). Figuring the ambient temperature drop at night was the main cause, I decided to get an enclosure heater. And an inexpensive temperature controller. After installing and testing the heater, I found that using as just a radiant heat source was heating the enclosure surfaces near the element too much, so added a low-speed AC cooling fan (on the same relay, so it comes on with the heater. That solved the too-hot-in-one-spot issue, but tended to blow warm air onto one side of the print. So, I made a cowling that funnels the warm air to the bottom of the enclosure, and to the front and back; to more evenly distribute the air. The "stripes" you see on my 'top half' part are pieces from the first, horribly split, part glued onto the second print (that faired much better having been printed while using what survived from the first print). The bottom half printed even better, while using the top half, and raising the extrusion temperature by 4 degrees.
Now I keep the ambient temperature of the enclosure at a toasty 38C.
Gábor Balogh is a freelance designer from Hungary who, like many of us, wants an attractive, watch-like watch that just happens to be smart. The difference between Balogh and the rest of us is he went ahead and designed an interface he believes could enable regular watch designs to include a full bevy of smart features.
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