Wednesday, March 06, 2013

Suggestions for New Features for the Artificial Retina

Howdy Comrades!

A ghastly experience has caused me to consider a new feature for the recently approved artificial retina, an improvement that could make the 150 thousand dollar price tag far more attractive.  Yesterday, I had difficulty locating my backyard raised bed garden.  My alternative technique for locating it proved untenable because the water hose snagged on some old wood someone stored nearby the faucet.  I might have resolved this glitch except that in wandering around the yard, I stepped in a pile of steaming dog shit.  What if researchers could add an early warning shit detector to the artificial retina?  For me, this would be a Godsend!  I'm sure this could be mounted on the tip of a cane or pattern recognition software within the onboard camera might be adjusted to detect skat.  For those poor souls living up North, it could also double as an ice sensor.  I hope one of our tech experts out there can work out how to add these features.  It would beat being able to match black, grey and white socks hands down!

Regards,

Chairman Mal

Power to the Peeps!

4 Comments:

Anonymous Anonymous said...

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12:31 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Rival legal teams, well-financed and highly motivated, are girding for court battles over the coming months on laws enacted in Arkansas and North Dakota that would impose the nation's toughest bans on abortion.
For all their differences, attorneys for the two states and the abortion-rights supporters opposing them agree on this: The laws represent an unprecedented frontal assault on the Supreme Court's 1973 Roe v. Wade decision that established a nationwide right to abortion.
The Arkansas law, approved March 6 when legislators overrode a veto by Democratic Gov. Mike Beebe, would ban most abortions from the 12th week of pregnancy onward. On March 26, North Dakota went further, with Republican Gov. Jack Dalrymple signing a measure that would ban abortions as early as six weeks into a pregnancy, when a fetal heartbeat can first be detected and before some women even know they're pregnant.
Abortion-rights advocates plan to challenge both measures, contending they are unconstitutional violations of the Roe ruling that legalized abortion until a fetus could viably survive outside the womb. A fetus is generally considered viable at 22 to 24 weeks.
Read more...

10:31 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Rival legal teams, well-financed and highly motivated, are girding for court battles over the coming months on laws enacted in Arkansas and North Dakota that would impose the nation's toughest bans on abortion.
For all their differences, attorneys for the two states and the abortion-rights supporters opposing them agree on this: The laws represent an unprecedented frontal assault on the Supreme Court's 1973 Roe v. Wade decision that established a nationwide right to abortion.
The Arkansas law, approved March 6 when legislators overrode a veto by Democratic Gov. Mike Beebe, would ban most abortions from the 12th week of pregnancy onward. On March 26, North Dakota went further, with Republican Gov. Jack Dalrymple signing a measure that would ban abortions as early as six weeks into a pregnancy, when a fetal heartbeat can first be detected and before some women even know they're pregnant.
Abortion-rights advocates plan to challenge both measures, contending they are unconstitutional violations of the Roe ruling that legalized abortion until a fetus could viably survive outside the womb. A fetus is generally considered viable at 22 to 24 weeks.
Read more...

6:40 PM  
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4:01 PM  

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