Compte rendu sur le marché noir en ligne. Copyright © 2015 G DATA Software AG Un marché de plusieurs milliards d’euros ............................................................................................................ 6 Le deep web n’est pas le darknet ............................................................................................................................ 6.
The inside story of ESGN's fall. In early 2013, a 32-year-old Brit named Rory Dickenson moved to Berlin to work a pair of short-term freelance jobs.
But he hadn't been there long when he found an opportunity he couldn't ignore. A human resources service put Dickenson in touch with a company calling itself the Esports Global Network. Dickenson was pretty familiar with the growing competitive gaming, or esports, industry, and he could easily guess what this new online video network might be about.
He knew about The International, a tournament for the game Dota 2 that the previous year had boasted a prize pool of $1.6 million. Jurassic Hack. Jurassic Hack Jurassic Park est sans aucun doute l'un de mes films préférés.
D'ailleurs vous souvenez-vous de cette scène d'anthologie où Samuel L. Jackson (aka Ray Arnold) essaye de redémarrer le système piégé par Nedry ? Et bien ce que vous propose Jurassic Systems, c'est de revivre vous-même ce moment. Entrez dans la peau de Ray et tentez vous aussi du système de sécurité de Nedry...
Sachez aussi qu'il y a une fonctionnalité cachée dans le système... je pense que je l'ai trouvé (une photo) mais pas sûr. Source Vous avez aimé cet article ? XOWA Main Page. How to Choose Colours Procedurally (Algorithms) Changing the colours of art can be a great way to increase the amount of content in your game, and add variety and richness.
It is relatively easy to implement. What is not always as easy is to get a set of colours that looks nice. This article gives some ideas for choosing colour palettes that look nice. #ETC Mag', votre nouveau magazine de culture générale! Why YouTube buffers: The secret deals that make—and break—online video. Lee Hutchinson has a problem.
My fellow Ars writer is a man who loves to watch YouTube videos—mostly space rocket launches and gun demonstrations, I assume—but he never knows when his home Internet service will let him do so. "For at least the past year, I've suffered from ridiculously awful YouTube speeds," Hutchinson tells me. "Ads load quickly—there's never anything wrong with the ads! —but during peak times, HD videos have been almost universally unwatchable. I've found myself having to reduce the quality down to 480p and sometimes even down to 240p to watch things without buffering. Essential Math for Games Programmers. As the quality of games has improved, more attention has been given to all aspects of a game to increase the feeling of reality during gameplay and distinguish it from its competitors.
Mathematics provides much of the groundwork for this improvement in realism. And a large part of this improvement is due to the addition of physical simulation. Creating such a simulation may appear to be a daunting task, but given the right background it is not too difficult, and can add a great deal of realism to animation systems, and interactions between avatars and the world. Samsquire/ideas. Glass. The hardware looks much better in person than I expected.
In fact, I would even say it looks good. The industrial design is solid, and though it is being manufactured in small batches, it has the build quality you might expect from something being mass-produced. I found this pleasantly shocking, especially considering Google’s history of lackluster attention to detail. Before you even turn it on, Glass feels like something from the future that is worth at least $1,000. Glass is very clearly an early “alpha” product, and it’s only being sold to very few developers and invitees, so my thoughts below will focus mainly on the design challenges facing ambient computing in general and to point out some things I hadn’t thought about before actually wearing Glass.
I was standing outside on a sunny day when I put on Glass for the first time. Kim Jong-il's Sushi Chef Kenji Fujimoto: Newsmakers. The sushi chef was leaving his apartment when he noticed the stranger outside.
He could tell by the man's suit—black and badly made—that he was North Korean. Right away, the chef was nervous. Even in his midsixties, the chef is a formidable man: He has thick shoulders, a broad chest; the rings on his strong hands would one day have to be cut off. But he'd long since quit wearing his bulletproof vest, and the last time a North Korean made the journey to visit him in Japan, a decade ago, he was there to kill him. The stranger came closer. "This is about your family," the stranger said. "Go away," the chef told the man, and without another word the man disappeared.
A month later, in early July, another North Korean in a black suit came to the chef's door. "Come with me, Fujimoto," the man said, and together they went to a bare-bones hotel near the Sakudaira train station.