Sunday, May 15, 2011

jelly beans that look like people

jelly beans that look like people. RUBY JELLY BEANS wool felt
  • RUBY JELLY BEANS wool felt

  • cube
    Apr 14, 01:05 PM
    The mini-display port connector is part of the DisplayPort 1.2 standard and is seemingly seeing wide adoption from PC laptop and display makers.

    The DisplayPort 1.2 specification requires support for DisplayPort 1.1a on mini-display ports, but I don't see anything that precludes it supporting 1.2 signalling.

    Can you point to an article that details how Thunderbolt is a problem for this? The Thunderbolt controller, when connected to a DisplayPort 1.2 (only) display, could fall back to DisplayPort mode like it does now, could it not?

    Thunderbolt is currently limited to 10Gbps per channel, which is much less of what DisplayPort 1.2 requires.

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  • I#39;m sure many people are going

  • goodcow
    Apr 4, 11:59 AM
    The problem with stolen Apple products would be no Applecare.


    Even with a police report, the AppleCare is still valid for liability reasons. At least this is my experience working at a University where there have been thefts in the past.

    jelly beans that look like people. I like Tyra and all but who is
  • I like Tyra and all but who is

  • twoodcc
    Sep 19, 10:55 PM
    well i must say that i'm very impressed with the success so far. maybe we'll start seeing more movies

    jelly beans that look like people. How Jelly Beans Invent Flavors
  • How Jelly Beans Invent Flavors

  • aohus
    Apr 19, 08:01 PM
    This is just another pissing contest to result in a settlement and some bizarre technology sharing or nothing in particular.

    It's posturing.

    this is the only comment that made sense in this entire thread.

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  • If she doesn#39;t like chocolate,

  • myemailisjustin
    Apr 20, 11:23 AM
    Plug in your iPhone, open iTunes, and in the SUMMARY window check the box related to backup encryption.

    This is why the researchers published this, so people take action. Encrypt your data, it's your choice to do so. Encrypted = safe(r) than not.

    **EDIT - And I'd be more worried about RFID in your bag of chips or RFID in the all the new tires that go on your car than a file you have the choice to encrypt. RFID in my tires, you can't encrypt that!

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  • look like jelly beans.

  • ucfgrad93
    Apr 25, 01:29 AM
    I really don't think it is necessary to call me or any member of my family "pathetic." There's nothing wrong with manipulating the system to your advantage, if you do it for a valid purpose (such as teaching a crappy driver a lesson).


    So, to teach someone a lesson, your mom caused an accident, lied to the police and as a result the other driver had to pay out almost $20,000.

    You and your mother are pathetic. Hopefully, someday you will be on the receiving end of someone who games the system and it costs you big time.

    jelly beans that look like people. They look like jelly beans!
  • They look like jelly beans!

  • Popeye206
    Apr 19, 08:51 AM
    Too bad Apple couldn't just ask Samsung to behave themselves... Maybe they did?

    I don't know about you, but it's pretty obvious to me that the Samsung devices pictured here are a clear and blatant rip-off of Apple's designs and interface. At least other Android devices had some differentiating elements. Not so here. Even a monkey could see Samsung stealing Apple's bananas in this case.

    So you know, before you sue, you issue a "Cease" letter explaining your claim and asking the offending company to stop. So in essence, they did ask. It's part of the process.

    Really guys.... this is all just normal business. It amazes me when people get up in arms either way. Valid patents and technology innovations need to protected by their owners... otherwise they are fools to let others copy them... especially when you do have the hottest single product out there. Apple worked hard to get where they are and to just let others copy freely would be stupid on Apple's part.

    With that said, I'm saying the above as a "fanboy" but as someone in the software industry and value the things I've done in the past and patents we've had.

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  • jelly beans in a jar. how many

  • jessica.
    Apr 25, 10:13 AM
    Ah post history ... always a bitch!

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  • jelly-ean-looks-like-kate-

  • babyj
    Sep 2, 06:51 PM
    It had better do. The British public (those who pay license, which like 99% do) has the legal right to every single piece of footage, news story, radio recording etc. etc. the BBC has ever produced, but we have access to about 1% of it.

    It's a big point of controversy here. Partly it's been due to technology limitations, but pretty soon there'll be no excuse, and the BBC should be right off the bat finding new ways to deliver what belongs to us.

    I don't think it is that simple. There are obstacles to the BBC offering more material in digital formats, if they could they would. Plus they already offer far more than any other tv companies in the UK at present.

    Everyone seems far too pre-occupied with the USA, forgetting the fact that there is very little (ie none) tv content available to users outside the USA. I'd of thought addressing that would be higher on the list of priorities than offering movies to the USA, especially as there isn't any real opposition for the movie market at present.

    More important in the UK though is the Premiership (the top football/soccer league in the UK) - if they started offering complete games for download at say £2 each they'd probably sell out of iPods within a week. It worked for Sky and I'm sure it would for Apple / iTunes.

    A bigger threat is Microsofts new 'ipod killer', so I'd be surprised if there isn't a major make over for the iPod range soon - definetly in time for Christmas. No doubt it will be better for watching video, with a movie store following later.

    I don't see upgrades to the existing Mini/iMac/Macbook range being that news worthy. Nor is an enhanced home media server type offering likely to be coming soon, I'd of thought that will come in Leopard.

    jelly beans that look like people. Those are Mamp;Ms and jelly beans
  • Those are Mamp;Ms and jelly beans

  • hayesk
    May 3, 12:41 PM
    but i thought half the point of TB was that you would only need one output from the computer, and since we don't have any TB displays (or anything for that matter) how do we know that the ports are limited to one display?

    TB has two 10 Gbps channels. A display takes up one of them. To power a second display, you could use the other channel, but you'd need some kind of breakout box that housed a video card.

    jelly beans that look like people. Looks like I just got back
  • Looks like I just got back

  • zep1977
    Mar 29, 12:10 PM
    Apple should just shut down and give the money back to the shareholders. :rolleyes:

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  • jelly bean look-a-like,…

  • spriter
    Sep 9, 02:08 AM
    I am moving up from an eMac 1 gigahertz G4. So I'm sure it will seem very fast to me. Probably more than I need.

    You're in for a treat. I went from a 1.2GHz G4 to MacBook (2HGz Yonah) and it's streets ahead in terms of performance. 4 times faster encoding a DVD with Handbrake is a godsend.

    The Merom iMac's are a great spec for the price.

    jelly beans that look like people. giant silvery jelly bean.
  • giant silvery jelly bean.

  • AidenShaw
    Sep 9, 12:27 PM
    Kentsfield is two Conroes on a single die. They don't share cache like the previous Pentium D chips. So they'll each have 4 MB of cache and then communicate over the front side bus.
    Minor terminology correction - the "die" is the silicon chip, the "package" is the carrier with the pins....

    Kentsfield consists of two Conroe dies, each featuring two cores and 4MB of L2 cache.

    (this shows a Pentium D image, but Kentsfield is doing the same trick.)

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  • No dear its a jelly bean lol

  • fswmacguy
    Apr 4, 12:35 PM
    Not sure where you guys are getting your information.

    In Virginia, to posses an Armed Security Guard license, you must take a 40-hour (five-day) course.

    There's a place where I live that does the training. They use M4A1 rifles and M9 pistols in the course, which are both required for certification as an armed security guard.

    jelly beans that look like people. She looks like Laurie from
  • She looks like Laurie from

  • heehee
    Apr 25, 09:06 AM
    I'm just wondering if anyone can help me reassure my mother that she'll get out of a parking ticket that we got tonight.

    We were going out to dinner, and we parked in a handicap spot in downtown ann arbor (we were parallell parking). The sign wasn't clearly visible, so we didn't put up my grandmother's handicap sign in the windshield (she was with us). When we came back from dinner, my Mom found a nice $100 parking ticket on the windshield (her first in 24 years) because there was no handicap sign. So here's my question, she should get out of it if she goes down to the police station with my grandma and my grandma's handicap sign, right? She convinced that that won't work, but I think it will. Any opinions?



    Good luck with reporting my plates. I've done that to drunk drivers before, the 911 operator has told me "We're sorry sir, we cannot divert officers based on heresy." Also, see above: My uncle is the traffic court judge in the jurisdiction where I did this, good luck getting a ticket to stand.

    EDIT: @mrsirs2009 - No I actually just felt like going fast.

    Listen you're not going to beat me with legal antics. My mother is a senior partner at the largest law firm in Michigan. I've grown up in legal libraries and in courtrooms watching her. You're lie detector statement is total BS. Lie detectors are not admissible in a court of law; also a court can not compel someone to take a polygraph. My previous history would be easily disputed. There were no witnesses present (besides my mother) when I was highbeaming her and laying on my horn. There were however cars present when she brakechecked me. There was one car present when I brakechecked her, but not when I cut her off. The simple fact is that I plan these things out in order to reduce my legal exposure, and increase the other person's legal exposure, in case there were to be an accident/law suit.

    Go ahead and call me twisted for giving people what they deserve. It amazes me how such little things tick people off.


    I thought your mom is a senior partner at the largest law firm in Michigan and your uncle is the traffic court judge ? :D

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  • to look like flowers using

  • puma1552
    Apr 22, 08:33 AM
    ever heard of the pandora app??

    If Pandora actually worked overseas...just like Hulu...

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  • mold to look like brains?

  • guet
    Nov 14, 01:53 AM
    You can go to church and pray instead of going to court, if you'd like, but for those of us that believe in the legal system, we take solace in the fact that things really aren't black and white, and yet there is a framework in place that let's us try and figure these things out.

    Congratulations on responding cogently to the trollish insults from 'aristotle' (a strange choice of name given his beliefs and style of argument).

    It is not "streaming" the icon data, it is copied over and displayed superimposed on another icon which is presumably an internal OS X bundle.

    You clearly have no idea what you're talking about here, and I see you've now shifted the argument over to app icons rather than computer images. App icons are also used in many many places outside of an app - if they are used to portray that app in some way, most people see that as fair.

    Following your argument to its logical conclusion, Apple is infringing by using icons in the dock, or the display of running applications, and many other desktop apps which use the icon of another program for informational purposes are also infringing other people's copyright. I'd call that fair use, and useful for the customer as well, most developers would agree.

    It's possible some copyright troll could try to sue someone for it, as in spite of your protestations, it is a grey area, however I feel as a customer and developer that it is wrong for Apple to abuse their position of power and try to dictate petty little rules like this to developers. The development experience on the iPhone is great, but having experienced the approval process for iPhone, I can say it is an unmitigated failure, on its own terms. That is all.

    PS Please stop trying to argue about law with a lawyer, and trying to claim the English legal system (which has nothing to do with this judgment) is based on 'Judeo-christian' law - it is not.

    I'm not going to defend Apple because NO BODY on this forum knows the exact circumstances of the situation.

    Given the myriad other examples of Apple's woeful treatment of app store developers, I think it's fair to discuss this one as yet another example of them messing their developers around. It also has important consequences for Apple and iPhone users.

    jelly beans that look like people. His grin makes him look like a
  • His grin makes him look like a

  • MacRumors
    Oct 27, 07:43 AM (

    Environmental activist group Greenpeace was ejected from London's Mac Expo yesterday, after various other exhibitors complained about the group's activities at the show.

    The group had purchased a small both with contract terms to only hand out leaflets within their assigned area and to not take photographs at other stands. The Register got in touch with MacExpo marketing director Matt Denton ( who said "It was a valid stand with a valid message... they breached their contract."

    Greenpeace does not deny having passed out fliers beyond their booth (, but insists that the reaction was "over the top" in a statement to MacRumors. Greenpeace is vowing to return to the expo tomorrow to continue their 'Green my Apple (' campaign.

    Greenpeace recently rated Apple the 4th worst tech company in their guide to greener electronics (

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  • eyes look like jelly beans

  • antster94
    Apr 4, 11:56 AM
    Seems unfair to kill someone for robbery. Yes they're breaking the law, but only deserve a prison sentence. Do you really really think someone should be shot and killed for attempting to steal a few laptops and smash a few windows? If you do then man you have issues.

    Sep 12, 05:44 PM
    Apple is in a slow fall...
    I love Mac's, and will always own one. However, the Intel Mac's are buggy as hell. (Still Not Compareable to Windows) The iPod's are not as good as the PSP, except for the large hard drive (and the ease of iTunes).

    PSP better than iPod??in what sense??:confused:

    Apr 20, 01:10 PM (

    A pair of security researchers today announced ( that they are sounding the privacy warning bell about the capability of iOS 4 to track the location of an iPhone or iPad on an ongoing basis, storing the data to a hidden file known as "consolidated.db" in the form of latitude and longitude and a timestamp for each point.While the consolidated.db file has been known for some time and has played a key role in forensic investigations of iOS devices by law enforcement agencies, the researchers note the data is available on the devices themselves and in backups in unencrypted and unprotected form, leading to significant privacy concerns. Once gathered, the data is saved in backups, restored to devices if necessary, and even migrated across devices, offering a lengthy history of a user's movement.

    Article Link: Researchers Disclose iPhone and iPad Location-Tracking Privacy Issues (

    Oh, my God! Somebody will know that I took the train! (If, of course, they are security researchers or police officers or vengeful wives who hire a tech detective). So what? Apple does what a responsible corporation must: it won't give out your location without your permission, each and every time.

    As for the rest, so what. If you're doing a crime, and the police get a warrant to your computer, they will be able to trace where the phone has been. If it doesn't mesh with what you told them, you will have some explaining to do. If you're the victim of a crime, it will give lots of evidence to the holder of a warrant for the contents of your computer.

    I mean, seriously. GPS chips in small devices mean I have GPS applications that show me the way. I can, with a group of similarly consenting friends or family, know where each other is at any time.

    Other people make much of the fact that cellphone data itself is not covered by warrants, according to recent court decisions. So a policeman can simply call up AT&T or Verizon, present his credentials, and get a complete accounting of where your phone has been, and when it made calls. No voice data, so I really don't think it's covered by the 4th Amendment. After all, if you walk about in a public place, people have the right to see you. And take your picture, if you're under surveillance.

    To defend our rights, first have a realistic notion of what those rights consist in.

    Sep 14, 03:46 PM
    Why is everyone saying that Aperture 2.0 announcement is too little???

    Photokina is all about *photo*. Aperture is about digital *photo* workflow. Its workflow features were pretty groundbreaking a year ago. Yes, it was buggy before first update. Yes, it was slow, and still is too some extent. But the features they showed -- autostacking, the loupe, the library -- are *fantastic*. They had a year to improve -- why not hold a big event to show it off!

    No one would say that Adobe hosting an event to show new version of Photoshop would be to little, right? Same goes for Apple.

    I'm desperately waiting for the update. If AP update (2.0, 1.5 -- whatever) improves speed on new Mac Pros, my order for a MP + AP goes right in. And $3.5K go to pay for it.

    Oct 27, 09:27 AM
    They were probably planning on escalating things to get kicked out all along... more press for them. Heck, they made it on the front page of MacRumors.

    Apr 14, 01:24 PM
    Guys, should I buy now or wa......

    A Mac? Why not?