Add overlays to expand portage's horizons using the awesome layman external repository manager! This video covers installing and using layman, as well as information and resources regarding overlays in general.
When talented computer engineer Kevin Flynn (Jeff Bridges) finds out that Ed Dillinger (David Warner), an executive at his company, has been stealing his work, he tries to hack into the system. However, Flynn is transported into the digital world, where he has to face off against Dillinger's computerized likeness, Sark, and the imposing Master Control Program. Aided by Tron (Bruce Boxleitner) and Yori (Cindy Morgan), Flynn becomes a freedom fighter for the oppressed programs of the grid.
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Hosted by Stewart Cheifet, Computer Chronicles was the world's most popular television program on personal technology during the height of the personal computer revolution. It was broadcast for twenty years from 1983 - 2002. The program was seen on more than 300 television stations in the United States and in over 100 countries worldwide, with translations into French, Spanish, Chinese, and Arabic. The series had a weekly television broadcast audience of over two million viewers.
Microsoft's Windows OS grew up a little bit with the release of Windows NT in 1993. This program looks at the new operating system. Included are demonstrations of NT's application integration and SQL server. Also featured are a new NT based graphics program from Altsys called Virtuoso and a new NT CAD program from Bentley Systems called MicroStation. This program also includes a visit to the NT test and development lab in Redmond, Washington and a comparison between NT and Unix. Originally broadcast in 1993. Copyright 1993 Stewart Cheifet Productions.
A profile on computer pioneer Gary Kildall and the important contributions he made to the PC industry including the true story on how IBM ended up using MS-DOS rather than CP/M. Kildall developed CP/M, the first personal computer operating system. He was also a co-host on the early Computer Chronicles series. Includes comments by Gordon Eubanks, Symantec; Tom Rolander, DRI; Tim Bajarin, Creative Strategies; Lee Lorenzen, DRI; Jacqui Morby, TA Associates; Alan Cooper, CP/M applications developer. Originally broadcast in 1995.
This is a nostalgic hacker documentary about the early to mid 90s computer underground. Featuring old skool alpha geeks like Phiber Optik, once a member of the legendary hacker groups Legion of Doom and Masters of Deception. Plenty of cool interviews with the early 2600 crew in NYC, the l0pht, and even a bit on Agent Steal aka Justin Tanner Petersen who snitched on Kevin Poulsen. Also phone phreaking with a red box! Brace for lulz.
This 23-minute film about UNIX was designed for students with an interest in engineering, math, computer science or other sciences. The film was made available to the public in December 1982. It covers different ways that UNIX could be employed practically in a computing environment. Another film about UNIX released at the same time, "The UNIX System: Making Computers More Productive," was aimed at computer science majors and corporate trainees, and presented a more detailed discussion of the UNIX system and its various applications.
In the late 1960s, Bell Laboratories computer scientists Dennis Ritchie and Ken Thompson started work on a project that was inspired by an operating system called Multics, a joint project of MIT, GE, and Bell Labs. The host and narrator of this film, Victor Vyssotsky, also had worked on the Multics project. Ritchie and Thompson, recognizing some of the problems with the Multics OS, set out to create a more useful, flexible, and portable system for programmers to work with.
We begin with the question 'What is a science?", a question which was answered by the great 19th century Bohemian logician-philosopher-mathematician Bernard Bolzano as follows: A science is an idealized scientific textbook. A variant of this idea was propounded in the 20th century by the logical positivists of the Vienna Circle, for whom a science is a logically formalized theory; more specifically it is an (again idealized) set of propositions expressed in first order logic (FOL). The logical positivists conceived on this basis the idea of "unified science", which would be achieved by formalizing all scientific theories within a single framework.
This view of science formed one pillar of the artificial intelligence work in Stanford in the 1970s and '80s, most conspicuously on the part of Patrick Hayes, who applied the idea to common science (or what he called "naive physics"). To achieve artificial intelligence would be to replicate the common sense beliefs of ordinary human beings in sets of propositions formalized using FOL, and use the results to drive (for example) a robot.
Both the logical positivist idea of formalizing science and Hayes' idea of formalizing common sense beliefs failed in realizing their immediate goals. But they each formed important parts of the process which led to the establishment of ontology building as an important strategy in what we now call 'data science'.
The purpose of this talk is to show that ontology building is more successful, and more useful, if the ontologies developed are based on a coherent philosophical idea of what an ontology is and what kinds of entities in the world an ontology represents. I illustrate the important of this idea by describing the problems that can arise for ontology builders and users in the absence of such a foundation. First, I take the example of the HL7 healthcare messaging standard and its Reference Information Model (RIM), which is based on the philosophically incoherent idea that 'every action is identical with its own documentation'. Second, I take the "Ontology 101", an influential guide to ontology building by two leaders in the field, Deborah McGuinness and Natasha Noy. The guide is based on the assumption that ontologies are about classes and that classes have instances. But its authors take the view that what is a class and what is an instance are questions whose answers depend on the use to which an ontology is put. Thus, they suggest, a kind of wine might be a class in ontology and an instance in a second ontology. This view, too, is philosophically incoherent, and leads to conclusions for instance to the effect that the Beaujolais region is a kind of France.
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Ready to leave Big Tech behind for good? Then allow me to introduce you to Linux. Like, Comment, Share, Subscribe, Donate, ect.
UPDATE - I forgot to mention one crucial tip in the video: Before you take a Linux distro for a test drive, go into your computer's BIOS and make sure Secure Boot and/or Windows 10 WHQL Support are disabled.
Audio Clip From Neo Files with R.U. Sirius Show #1: John Markoff
John Markoff is a senior writer for The New York Times. In this Neofiles show they talk about his book; What the Dormouse Said: How the Sixties Counterculture Shaped the Personal Computer Industry.
The book details the history of the personal computer, closely tying the ideologies of the collaboration-driven, World War II-era defense research community to the embryonic cooperatives and psychedelics use of the American counterculture of the 1960s.
The book follows the history chronologically, beginning with Vannevar Bush’s description of his inspirational memex machine in his 1945 article "As We May Think". Markoff describes many of the people and organizations who helped develop the ideology and technology of the computer as we know it today, including Doug Engelbart, Xerox PARC, Apple Computer, and Microsoft Windows.
Markoff argues for a direct connection between the counterculture of the late 1950s and 1960s (using examples such as Kepler's Books in Menlo Park California) and the development of the computer industry. The book also discusses the early split between the idea of commercial and free-supply computing.
The main part of the title, "What the Dormouse Said," is a reference to a line at the end of the 1967 Jefferson Airplane song "White Rabbit": "Remember what the dormouse said: feed your head." which is itself a reference to Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland.