There is a "DeepWeb" which is totally different from the one we surf daily. 1. Also called the hidden web and deepnet, the deep web is where search engines have not indexed he information, and so “invisible” to the mainstream public.
2. A 2001 study done at University of California, Berkeley estimated the deep web to consist of about 7.5 petabyes (or 7,500 gigabytes) of information. In a 2003 study, that number increased to 91,850 petabytes. Researchers also estimated that to the 1 billion indexed pages on the internet (in 2001), there were 550 billion in the deep web.
3. To access this part of the internet, you need to download The Onion Router, referred to as TOR. TOR is an anonymous network of nodes that are intended to mask the user’s IP and protect the privacy of the user.
So you want to hack your 360. Have no idea where to start? This thread should give you a general idea on what you can do with your 360. Lets get started. First of all you'll need to determine the age of your console. This will give you a general idea of what hack you can apply. On the back of the 360 there is a sticker near the AV port (Phat*&Slim*) On that you'll find the MFR date as well as the Console Serial and Product ID. Determining the age of the 360 You'll need to write down your MFR date. This will roughly tell you what board you have in your 360. Xenon: 2005 - 2007 203w power supply, can be JTAGged and RGH'd (14699 only) & R-JTAGged. Zephyr: 2007 - 2008 203w power supply, can be JTAGged and RGH'd (Hard to achieve) & R-JTAGged. Opus: Only from RRoD Repairs from MS (rare revisions) 203/175w power supply, can be JTAGged and RGH'd & R-JTAGged. Falcon: 2007 - 2009 175w power supply, can be JTAGged and
3D printing is revolutionizing the way objects are created, from plastic toys to ceramic dental crowns. But the seemingly boundless possibilities of 3D printing technology have one major limitation—the printers themselves, which are large, bulky, and stationary. Robert Flitsch didn’t like being constrained by the boxy shape of the 3D printer he used while he was a student at the Harvard John A. Paulson School of Engineering and Applied Sciences. So this mechanical engineering concentrator developed a wheeled additive manufacturing machine that can literally run (or drive) circles around a traditional 3D printer. He recently launched a startup named Addibots (a portmanteau of additive manufacturing and robots), to develop and market his mobile 3D printing robots. “By making the additive manufacturing components completely mobile, you break free of all the workspace limitations of 3D printing,” Flitsch said. “But Addibots also greatly opens the field to many new application space
As engineers and scientists collaborate to design ever more sophisticated aerial robots, nature has been a constant source of inspiration, with flying insects, birds and mammals providing valuable insights on how to get airborne. Recently, a robotics team at Harvard University developed a method that would allow their insect-size flying robot — dubbed "RoboBee" — to conserve energy midflight, much as bees, bats and birds do. By attaching a shock-absorbing mount and a patch that conducts electricity, the researchers were able to direct the tiny robot to perch on a variety of surfaces and then take off again. When activated, the electrical charge held RoboBee in place, much like how a balloon will stick to a wall after you rub it against a wool sweater. Terminating the charge enabled the robot to detach from the surface and fly away. RoboBee is about the size and weight of an actual bee — about 0.004 ounces (100 milligrams) and 0.8 inches (20 millimeters) ta
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