It was a great day when we could start our cold car remotely. A bit of trivia, the first remote car starter was produced by Canadian company here in Winnipeg called Kraus.
Via Hacked Gadgets | Posted on 2011.12.21 at 05:36
[Arnuschky] was looking for a network storage solution that included redundancy. He could have gone with a new NAS box, but didn’t want to shell out full price.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.12.19 at 16:17
[Victor] likes to watch movies on his laptop, but the tiny speakers in his machine don’t do [John Williams] and other perfectly fine soundtracks justice.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.12.16 at 02:49
Thanks to Jeremy Lane from FastLane Technologies and Steve from Podnutz for inviting me onto the Podnutz show (episode 333). Podnutz is a podcast for Computer Repair Technicians.
Via Hacked Gadgets | Posted on 2011.12.15 at 06:30
[Phil] uses both his computers speakers and a set of headphones while working at his desk, but he was growing tired of constantly having to remove the headset from his sound card in order to insert the speaker plug.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.12.09 at 14:27
You think these scammers from Global PC Protection (they often call themselves Global IT) would have me on their do not call list after the fun we had with them in Part 1 and part 2.
Via Hacked Gadgets | Posted on 2011.12.08 at 16:06
[Quinn Dunki] keeps rolling with her 6502 based computer build. This time around she’s added some memory to store the programs, but needed a way to get that code into the device.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.12.07 at 18:22
We all need an excuse to play Half-Life 2 sometimes. [Jeri Ellsworth] put together a My First Crowbar controller to throw a few headcrabs across the room.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.12.04 at 20:30
[Hamster] wanted to take a look at division operations when the chip you’re using doesn’t have a divide instruction. He makes the point that the divide instruction takes a lot of space on the die, and that’s why it’s sometimes excluded from a chip’s instruction set.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.12.01 at 19:28
The news was abuzz yesterday with coverage of a study released by Columbia University researchers warning consumers that HP laser printers are wide open to remote tampering and hacking.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.11.30 at 16:49