The Moplay Smart Drum D3 is an electrical drum that teaches drumming like a rhythm game with SMART software installments.
For the newcomer, everything about NFTs seems weird. Even the name is reminiscent of a mushroom. But when you think about it, they make about as much sense as any other collectible.
This is definitely one of the coolest things we’ve ever seen. A open source microscope that uses a modular design letting you build a low-cost microscope using off-the-shelf parts and a 3D printer – and it’s as powerful as microscopes costing thousands of times more!
What geek doesn’t like a good conspiracy theory? Well, I’ve got one for you – a follow-the-money chain that leads from the head of Russian state to an app that is installed on millions of personal phones.
Gone are the days of mechanical slots, replaced by flashy, screaming electronic games. Virtually every game in Las Vegas and Atlantic City are electronic – but little is known about their inner workings. So it came as a surprise to me to learn that a lot of the games use generic all-in-one platforms to power…
OpenAPI ultimately released GPT-2, the AI model they once deemed “too dangerous” for the public, so they could transition from a non-profit to a commercial entity and rake in the dough with GPT-3 and beyond. Still, they left us with GPT-2 which is pretty cool and easy to setup and use.
In concept, a mobile phone jammer is pretty simple. It transmits signals on the same frequency as a cell phone which disrupts the radiowaves. I’ve had the circuit below in my collection of electronics schematics for quite some time.
Russian hackers are basking in a lot of cred from their recent hacks against US government institutions. In most cases, their most successful attempts where made via spear phishing attacks. Here’s what a Russian targeted spear phishing email attack looks like.
Just in case you’re asked and want to sound like you know what you’re doing, here are the steps to take when building .Net application functionality.
A mobile phone jammer circuit usable with GSM1900 and an effective frequency range of 1930 MHz through 1990 MHz. The GSM1900 network is used in Canada, South America, and the United States (T-Mobile and AT&T).