Austin, Texas and Washington D.C. – April 1, 2020 – Wi-Fi Alliance ® commends FCC Chairman Pai on the momentous decision to sustain America’s technological leadership, maximize public benefit of the 6 GHz spectrum resource, and unleash the power of ubiquitous Wi-Fi ® connectivity by moving ahead with the 6 GHz order.
Rural areas with a distillery are stepping up to the challenge. Local Distillery in Hoodsport is making hand sanitizer for critical services teams.
Donations to Mason County non-profits will continue, just contact us. Until we re-open, our hand sanitizer will be available at the Hoodsport grocery, and the Hama Hama Oyster Co store. And look for safe outdoor hand sanitizer pop-ups! Plans are in the works.
Using the WHO formula.
UC San Diego’s student government has joined other community voices pushing back against the city’s use of camera-equipped street lights, and has submitted a list of demands its members hope will increase transparency about the technology’s impact on privacy and public safety.
When you visit a new website, your computer probably submits a request to the domain name system (DNS) to translate the domain name (like arstechnica.com) to an IP address. Currently, most DNS queries are unencrypted, which raises privacy and security concerns.
What’s the most emotional topic in transportation? According to Donald Shoup, it’s parking. “Thinking about parking seems to take place in the reptilian cortex, the most primitive part of the brain responsible for making snap judgments about flight-or-flight issues, such as how to avoid being eaten,” Shoup writes in the introduction to his new book, Parking and the City (Planner’s Press, Routledge, 2018).
data used to train Machines needs to be representative.
By Shannon Mattern.
“This seems an obvious truth, but we need to say it loud and clear. Urban intelligence is more than information processing.”
“What should a city optimize for?” Even in the age of peak Silicon Valley, that’s a hard question to take seriously. (Hecklers on Twitter had a few ideas, like “fish tacos” and “pez dispensers.”) Look past the sarcasm, though, and you’ll find an ideology on the rise.
Today’s investment and innovation environment in the US is not producing business startups. The US is in a 13 year slump. Tap into Innovation at the GCTC Expo this year in July and network with some of the most inspired people.
The decline has stripped the economy of one of its most vibrant engines of wage and productivity growth.
We’re on track in the Data Supercluster for an exciting Expo event. Check out the details at the NIST GCTC Expo web site and sign up. Its free to attend, but you must register.
First Review at Blackhat. Skylake + bios that supports these extensions is a prerequisite.
by Jean-Philippe Aumasson & Luis Merino Software Guard Extensions (SGX) is a technology available in Intel(R) CPUs released in autumn 2015. SGX allows a remote server to process a client’s secret data within a software enclave that hides the secrets from the operating system, hypervisor, and even BIOS or chipset manager, while giving cryptographic evidence to the client that the code has been executed correctly the very definition of secure remote computation.
Sanjay Bakshi, Principal Engineer @ Intel and Francois Branciard, Developer @ iExec present their work from the Trusted Computing team at Enterprise Ethereum Alliance (EEA) regarding the iExec solution for using SGX in Blockchain products.
In this video we are going to discuss the Enclave Definition Language used by Intel® Software Guard Extensions (Intel® SGX). The fundamental protection provided by Intel® SGX is that an enclave’s secrets can only be accessed by the code that is inside the enclave.