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What would happen if civilization broke down right now? What would it be like if the internet were to just shut down? What would it be like to live? WOULD you live?
Did you know that it’s been estimated that we’re heading for a 90% population drop? Any idea WHY?
Find out in this episode, as well as what you can do to help prepare yourself for what is coming.
We also touch on political correctness and drama queens.
You don’t want to miss out on this one!
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Facebook Inc announced on Thursday it has completed building its first full-scale drone, which has the wingspan of a Boeing 737 and will provide Internet access to the most remote parts of the world.
The company said it will test it in the United States later this year.
The plane will weigh about 880 pounds (400 kg), said Yael Maguire, the company’s engineering director of connectivity. It will hover between 60,000 feet and 90,000 feet (20 and 30 km), above the altitude of commercial airplanes, so that it is not affected by problematic weather.
“Our mission is to connect everybody in the world,” said Jay Parikh, vice president of engineering. “This is going to be a great opportunity for us to motivate the industry to move faster on this technology.”
The drone, which was built in 14 months, is able to fly in the air for 90 days at a time, Maguire said. Helium balloons will be attached to the plane and float it up into the air. The drones have a wingspan of 42 meters (46 yards).Because the planes must constantly move to stay aloft, they will circle a three-km (two-mile) radius, Parikh said. During the day, they will float up to 90,000 feet (30 km) and at night will drift down to 60,000 feet (20 km) to conserve energy.
Global poultry syndicate KFC is celebrating its 60th anniversary of operation in Canada, and it’s introducing a special new chicken bucket to celebrate. The Memories Bucket is no mere cardboard cutout — it’s also a Bluetooth photo printer, one that can interface with your phone and print pictures of your choice. You won’t be able to snare one for yourself through your standard order, though — based on comments on KFC Canada’s Facebook page, it’s going to be given away as a limited release.
KFC is no stranger to chicken-related technological gimmickry. The company’s Japanese chapter raffled off a chicken-themed keyboard, mouse, USB stick, and sets of 3D-printed earrings as part of a social media promotion last fall, and its German outpost gave customers a thin, rechargeable Bluetooth keyboard in place of the usual grease-sopping paper sheet this May. The company’s experimentation goes beyond physical products, too. If you have a minute at lunch, you can play ColonelQuest, an 8-bit romp through Colonel Sanders’ life released in May. The Memories Bucket may raise the bar on ridiculous poultry products, but this is an age of tweeting fridges, smart dishwashers, and NFC-enabled ovens — who’s to say your chicken bucket shouldn’t print pictures?
“American,” “illegal alien,” “foreigners,” “mothering,” and “fathering” are just a handful of words deemed “problematic” by the University of New Hampshire’s Bias-Free Language Guide.
This latest collection includes something parents all over the world have been requesting on behalf of their children for months: a Lego figure with a disability. However, the new toy isn’t exactly what they had in mind. Rather than including a child with a disability, Lego’s new toy set features an elderly man in a wheelchair.