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The Afghan city of Jalalabad has a high-speed Internet network whose main components are built out of trash found locally. Aid workers, mostly from the United States, are using the provincial city in Afghanistan's far east as a pilot site for a project called FabFi. It's a broadband apart from the covert, subversive "Internet in a suitcase" and stealth broadband networks being sponspored by the U.S., aimed at empowering dissidents, but the goal isn't so different: bringing high-speed onilne access to the world's most remote places. Residents can build a FabFi node out of approximately $60 worth of everyday items such as boards, wires, plastic tubs, and cans that will serve a whole community at once. While it sounds like science fiction, FabFi could have important ramifications for entire swaths of the world that lack conventional broadband. FabFi is an open source project that maintains close ties to MIT's Fab Lab and the university's Center for Bits and Atoms. Afghanistan's Amazing DIY Internet | Fast Company Afghanistan's Amazing DIY Internet | Fast Company
Så mycket pengar gör dig lycklig Så mycket pengar gör dig lycklig Forskare vid Princeton universitetet i USA har fastställt att lyckan bara ökar upp till en viss inkomstnivå. Det skriver I enkäten ingick 450.000 amerikaner och resultaten visar att lyckan ökar stadigt när lönen höjs från noll och uppåt. Men vid en viss lönenivå planar lyckokänslan ut.
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