Daniel Slye

Daniel Slye

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You can log out of your Tidal account from your computer's browser by clicking your account name or through the mobile app's settings icon. You can authorize any number of mobile devices to play offline music. You may want to deauthorize a device if you no longer own it or use it for Tidal. To deauthorize a device using the mobile app, open the settings page, and go to "Authorized devices." Visit Business Insider's Tech Reference library for more stories. Tidal doesn't always keep accurate track of your authorized devices. There are bugs in the Tidal service that often prevent authorized devices from showing up in the list on the web and mobile devices. Unfortunately, there's no known workaround for these issues right now.  But as a Tidal subscriber, you can sign into the service on as many devices as you like, including phones, tablets, and PCs. Once logged in, Tidal will allow you to listen to music on a single online device or up to five offline devices.  You don't have to sign out of one device to play on another, either. The music should automatically pause. However, if you are no longer using Tidal on a device or no longer own the device, you might want to deauthorize it.  Once you've decided you want to logout of Tidal on a device, here's how to do it. Check out the products mentioned in this article: iPhone 11 (From $699.99 at Apple) Samsung Galaxy S10 (From $699.99 at Walmart) Apple Macbook Pro (From $1,299.00 at Apple) Acer Chromebook 15 (From $179.99 at Walmart) How to log out of Tidal on a computer 1. Open my.tidal.com in a web browser. 2. Click your account name at the top left of the screen. 3. In the dropdown menu, choose "Log out." How to log out of Tidal in the mobile app 1. Start the Tidal app.  2. Tap "My Collection" at the bottom right of the screen.  3. Select the Settings icon at the top right.  4. Tap your account name at the top of the page.  5. Scroll down to the bottom of your profile page and tap "Log out." How to deauthorize a device on Tidal using the mobile app 1. Start the Tidal app. 2. Choose "My Collection" at the bottom right of the screen.  3. Tap the Settings icon at the top right.  4. Scroll down and select "Authorized devices." 5. Select the device you want to deauthorize. 6. Tap "Deauthorize device."  How to deauthorize a device on Tidal on a computer 1. Open my.tidal.com in a browser.  2. Log in if you're not already signed into your account.  3. Choose "Offline devices." 4. On the Manage your offline devices page, select the device you want to deauthorize.  5. Click "Remove Device." Related coverage from Tech Reference: How to remove devices from your Spotify account using your computer or mobile device How to delete your Pandora account on desktop or mobile, and erase all of your stations and data How to delete your Spotify account, and erase your personal data and playlists How to cancel your Apple Music subscription on a Mac computer How to cancel your Spotify Premium account on an iPhone in 2 ways (though you can't do it through the Spotify app) SEE ALSO: The best music streaming services you can subscribe to Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Epidemiologists debunk 13 coronavirus myths
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The site's code encourages all to "wear a mask."
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Our favorite midpriced TV gets upgraded with mini-LEDs, 120Hz and THX gaming.
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China is growing as a profit center for Tesla, and the country reported a rebound in car sales in July on Tuesday. It's good news for the world's largest auto market, and potentially even better news for Tesla.  However, electric vehicles are still under pressure following the cutting of a government subsidy for buyers.  Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Car sales are booming in China as the coronavirus pandemic fades in the country, which could be good news for Tesla in an increasingly important market. The China Association of Automobile Manufacturers, an industry group that provides monthly production and sales statistics, said passenger-car sales jumped 8.5% in July compared to last year while overall sales rose 16.4%. The rebound follows a 18.4% slump that began in January as the virus swamped the industry worldwide. "The trend is good after recovering momentum in the second quarter of the year," the association said in a statement. It's good news for the world's largest auto market, and perhaps even better news for Tesla, which has invested heavily in expanding its presence in the country. The automaker reported another increase in revenues from China in July, even as US sales slumped. For the second quarter, China was responsible for 23% of the company's total revenue — its highest share ever. Electric vehicles have seen a slight slump in China since Beijing slashed a lucrative subsidy for potential buyers, which had helped Tesla's initial growth in the country as it completes its Shanghai Gigafactory. Sales of hybrid and pure-electric vehicles rebounded to 98,000 units in July after slumping 32.8% during the first seven months of the year, the Associated Press reports. At the same time, several domestic competitors are slowly beginning to encroach. Nio reported a surge in monthly deliveries in July — now up to over 3,500 — and Xpeng filed for a public offering on the New York Stock Exchange last week. "China remains the linchpin of growth going forward," Daniel Ives, an analyst at Wedbush, told clients following Tesla's second-quarter results. Ives said Wedbush continues to "believe EV demand in China is starting to accelerate" with Tesla competing against domestic and international competitors, and called the upcoming Gigafactory "the linchpin of success" that "remains the prize that Musk and Tesla are laser focused on capturing."Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Why electric planes haven't taken off yet
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Apple his finally launched the watchOS 7 public beta so you can try the software before it's finished.
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Disney announced last week that it would release "Mulan" on Disney Plus for an additional $30 premium fee. Paul Dergarabedian, the Comscore senior media analyst, said that "nothing is off the table" now in terms of other movies heading to premium video-on-demand services.  The media research firm Lightshed Partners predicted a rough future for movie theaters as studios embrace PVOD in the coming years. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Disney defied expectations last week when it announced that its live-action "Mulan" remake would head to Disney Plus for an additional $30 premium fee. It's also opening in theaters where Disney Plus is not available. The announcement came after months of delays for the movie due to the coronavirus pandemic, which has forced movie theaters to shut down across the US and studios to rethink their release strategies. Originally slated to hit theaters in March, "Mulan" was pushed to July, then to August, and then delayed indefinitely. Now, it will premiere on the Disney streaming service on September 4. Disney's decision highlights just how urgent the coronavirus crisis has become for movie studios, which are warming up more and more to premium video-on-demand as a short-term solution to the situation. But that thinking could have long-term ramifications, as "Mulan" — a potential big-screen blockbuster that cost $200 million to make — represents Hollywood's biggest bet yet on the digital alternative. Will other big-budget movies follow? In Disney's case, it's among the most exposed major media companies during the pandemic, as most of its revenue comes from theatrical releases, parks, and advertising. It lost $3.5 billion in operating income in the third quarter this year just from its closed theme parks.  That's why Jeff Bock, the Exhibitor Relations senior media analyst, tweeted on Sunday that Disney's next Marvel movie, "Black Widow," and its Pixar movie, "Soul," are "more and more likely" to follow "Mulan" to PVOD. Paul Dergarabedian, the Comscore senior media analyst, said that "nothing is off the table." "Disney has a lot of moving parts and an important one is its theatrical movie division," he told Business Insider. "Every studio has to observe the landscape and make a case-by-case decision. If a movie has a massive budget, in a normal time it has to go theatrical to make that money back. That's still true. But we're living in an environment where we don't know when theaters in the US will fully reopen." In a report last week, the media research firm Lightshed Partners projected that "Mulan" would have to sell around 29 million units on Disney Plus to generate the equivalent of its theatrical box office if it made $1 billion, "which sounds hard to imagine at $30 price point." But it also anticipated that Disney would keep up to 85% of the $30 fee compared to 55% of box office. The report also noted that that figure doesn't include potential new Disney Plus subscribers or the box office from the theatrical markets the movie will actually open in, "so the PVOD units needed is even lower." Dergarabedian said that the pandemic has accelerated nearly all aspects of the conversation around theatrical release strategies, not just for Disney. AMC Theatres' and Universal Pictures' recent agreement to shorten the theatrical window from the typical 75 days to just 17 days is a prime example. The deal means that Universal movies will be able to hit premium video-on-demand platforms after 17 days of playing in AMC theaters. There are plenty of questions still left unanswered, primarily whether it means other studios and theater chains will follow. But Lightshed Partners thinks Disney's "Mulan" decision is another major development that will redefine the windowing model.  "Studios really have no choice," Lightshed Partners said in its report. "Consumer behavior is shifting as more and more movies are going straight to streaming and away from a theatrical release," adding that the increased reliance on PVOD could eventually lead to a larger embrace of subscription streaming platforms.  The firm's outlook for theaters was dire because of this and it anticipated many chains would file for bankruptcy in the next one to two years. Dergarabedian was more optimistic, citing the growing  popularity of drive-in theaters during the pandemic. "I don't think we're going to see a complete shift to streaming," he said. "I just don't see how you justify big budgets for big films that people want to see in the theater. But the longer this drags on, where the number of screens are limited, studios will have to rethink their ability to earn back dollars."SEE ALSO: What AMC and Universal's deal to shorten the theatrical window to 17 days means for the future of movies Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: What it's like inside North Korea's controversial restaurant chain
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Start the clock on those patches – they'll be coming any day, week, month soon DEF CON  In July, the makers of millions of smartphones powered by Qualcomm's Snapdragon system-on-chips received mitigation recommendations to address a bevy of security flaws in their products, all introduced by Qualcomm's technology.…
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Researchers on Monday announced the discovery and diagnosis of an aggressive type of bone cancer in a dinosaur, making it the first known example of a dinosaur afflicted by malignant cancer, according to a study.
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For many Android users, it is no longer a big deal to tackle bloatware because it has been around for a while. However, this dubious ... The post Beware!!! OnePlus phones now have Facebook bloatware appeared first on Gizchina.com.
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In late 2019, the Mac Pro was delivered by Apple without wheels. It’s not that the computer needed wheels in the first place. The 2019 Mac Pro can sit on its bottom just fine. Apple released a package that one could purchase for the Mac Pro to add wheels to the computer: a product called “Apple Mac Pro Wheels Kit” … Continue reading
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Asus's India Business head Arnold Su talks about the existing and the upcoming lineup of laptops in India
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I remember the first time I ever tried to learn to code. I was in middle school, and my dad, a programmer himself, pulled open a text editor and typed this on the screen: “Excuse me?” I said. “It prints ‘Hello World’,” he replied. “What’s public? What’s class? What’s static? What’s — “ “Ignore that for now. It’s just boilerplate.” But I was pretty freaked out by all that so-called boilerplate I didn’t understand, and so I set out to learn what each one of those keywords meant. That turned out to be complicated and boring, and pretty much put… This story continues at The Next Web
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Microsoft's plans to buy TikTok may seem crazy at first, but it's all about the data. TikTok would give Microsoft eyes into a market where it is mostly blind: smartphone use among Generation Z. But there's another appealing side for Microsoft: TikTok is reportedly a huge customer of arch-rival Google Cloud. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. At first glance, Microsoft's talks to acquire TikTok's US operations from Chinese owner ByteDance seems somewhere between odd and crazy. But at second glance and beyond, it could be a brilliant strategic move. That's because the deal is all about data, the cloud, and an opportunity for Microsoft to own something that could be as big as YouTube for the next generation — complete with at least 80 million US users already (and probably more, given that the app has been downloaded 2 billion times) — at a potentially bargain price, thanks to the growing list of companies and governments banning or threatening to ban the app. And if the deal goes through, it would also take a shot at Microsoft's longtime arch-rival Google in the doing. With TikTok, Redmond would gain eyes in an area where it has been mostly blind: Generation Z's smartphone use. When a user downloads TikTok, the app collects a lot of information by default (although its privacy policy says that users can opt out of some). This includes info about the smartphone itself, as well as the users' location, data gathered by other social media sites and third-party data collectors, the content of private messages, and other websites the person visits, according to TikTok's privacy policy. Microsoft doesn't have a popular smartphone operating system, nor is its Bing search engine the preferred choice on most phones. This means that TikTok could be Microsoft's best choice for visibility into what the next generation is doing with and on their phones. Microsoft could use this data to challenge the Google/Facebook duopoly in online advertising, or in myriad other ways. But the best part for Microsoft is that such a deal could also come at the expense of its arch rival Google, and its Google Cloud. While Google Cloud is a smaller challenger to Microsoft Azure, Google has big ambitions for its cloud. In May, 2019, TikTok signed a three-year agreement with Google Cloud to buy more than $800 million in cloud services, The Information's Kevin McLaughlin and Amir Efrati reported last month. Even if Microsoft's purchase of TikTok wouldn't negate that deal immediately, Microsoft would likely snatch TikTok away from Google Cloud and move it to its own Azure at the earliest opportunity. Such a move would be about more than lost revenue for Google: It would take-away from Google Cloud a huge marquee user that shows other potential customers it can handle big workloads and their long-term cloud needs. But the deal is opportunistic, too. TikTok is facing an existential threat — India has already banned the app, as had much of the US military and some private companies, like Wells Fargo thanks to fears that its Chinese origins make it a security threat (allegations the company has repeatedly denied). The Trump administration has been threatening to have it banned it in America, too. Microsoft is one of the few companies with deep enough pockets, and enough of a business need, to make an offer. And it knows it's negotiating from a position of strength. Neither TikTok nor Google Cloud immediately responded to our request for comment. Now read 'I was seen as a risk': Successful Black founders share frustrating experiences while raising venture capital, and how they triumphed anyway Research shows that VCs have stopped pushing founders into workaholism to achieve hypergrowth during the pandemic — but one VC says it won't last Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: How waste is dealt with on the world's largest cruise ship
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You lot sort it out In 2015, as part of a privacy review conducted under the auspices of the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C), Nick Doty flagged a potential problem with web applications.…
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Using the F12 key, you can capture Steam games' screenshots, which the app saves to a folder on your computer.  Each Steam game you take screenshots of will have its own folder. The easiest way to find screenshots is by using the View menu in the Steam app and choosing "Screenshots." If you can't use the Steam app, you can manually navigate the screenshots folder by opening the location where the Steam app was installed.  Visit Business Insider's Tech Reference library for more stories. Steam makes it easy to take a screenshot within any game just by pressing the F12 function key.  As soon as you do that, you should see a small notification that the screenshot has been saved to your computer.  Unfortunately, it might not be obvious where that screenshot was saved. The good news is that it's easy to find from within the Steam app on your computer.  You can locate the screenshots directly through the Steam app. If you need to find saved screenshots without using the Steam app – such as if the app has been uninstalled from your computer – you can open the folder in which Steam was installed.  Here's how to find where Steam screenshots are saved.  Check out the products mentioned in this article: Steam Gift Card (From $20 at Best Buy) Apple Macbook Pro (From $1,299.00 at Apple) Acer Chromebook 15 (From $179.99 at Walmart) How to find where Steam screenshots are saved using Steam 1. Open the Steam app on your computer. 2. In the menu bar, click "View," and then click "Screenshots." The Screenshot Uploader window will appear. 3. In the Screenshot Uploader, use the Show dropdown menu to choose the game with the screenshots you want to find.  4. Click "Show on Disk." A folder window will appear with the screenshots. This is where they are saved. How to find where Steam screenshots are saved without using Steam 1. You'll need to open a particular folder on your computer with the following text:  On Windows 10, open this folder: C:\Program Files (x86)\Steam.  Mac users should open this folder: Users/[your Mac username]/Library/Application Support/Steam.  2. If you installed Steam in a different location, you'd need to find it on your own. 3. Within the Steam folder, open the "Userdata" subfolder. 4. If you only have one Steam account, there should only be one folder here, named with a string of numbers. Open it.  5. If you have more than one account, there will be one folder for each account, and you might need to explore to figure out which folder is the one you want.  6. Find and open the folder named "760." 7. Click "Remote." The folders in the Remote folder are games that have screenshots.  8. Now open a folder and look in its "screenshots" folder to find the images.      Related coverage from Tech Reference: How to delete your Steam account permanently, which will erase all of your games and account information How to add friends on Steam in 3 different ways, to join their multiplayer games and more How to share games on Steam with anyone on a single computer, or on another computer anywhere in the world You can refund games you buy on Steam, but there's a time limit — here's how to get your money back How to find your Steam ID, the unique 17-digit code that identifies your gaming account, and what to do if it won't appear SEE ALSO: The best 4K computer monitors Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Here's what it's like to travel during the coronavirus outbreak
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Telecom Italia, American Movil and Telefonica have renewed a joint effort to purchase Oi’s mobile business unit after being outbid by US private equity firm Colony Capital.
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She is the absolute worst dog to put a fitness tracker on. Which is exactly why I did it.
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Before you quit your job to make YouTube videos full time, you should string together a few months where you earn enough money doing it to meet your financial needs, Ben Sullins, who runs a YouTube channel about Tesla and electric vehicles, said. And you should be able to hit that goal without having to make videos at an unsustainable pace, Sullins said. Sullins has over 200,000 subscribers, and his videos have received more than 38 million views. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. If you want to become a full-time YouTube creator, quitting your job to focus entirely on your videos won't guarantee success. Just because you have more time for filming and editing, it doesn't mean people will want to watch the result, Ben Sullins, who makes YouTube videos about Tesla and electric vehicles, said. When you start off, "you probably don't know what your audience wants," Sullins said in an interview with Business Insider. "But once you start to have a few videos that do well, those are all just little beacons to help you focus in on what is really valuable that you can bring to the conversation." Sullins quit his job as the chief data officer for the online-education company Pluralsight in 2016 to make online courses focused on data and business. He also began making YouTube videos, many of which offered advice on using data software like Tableau and Microsoft Excel. One video, titled "What Is the Monthly Cost of a Tesla?" received far more views than the others — it's his biggest hit to date — and suggested he had found a promising niche. Since then, Sullins has focused the vast majority of his work on Elon Musk's automaker. "Spending my whole career in data, the thing you tend to do is you look for the signal in the noise," Sullins said. "And to me, that was a strong signal."  In summer 2018, Sullins dropped the online courses and started working on YouTube full time. "It took me a year and a half, or a little over that, to get to that point," he said. "It's just been kind of a wild ride ever since." His channel now has over 200,000 subscribers, and his videos have racked up more than 38 million views. The key metric for knowing when you can ditch your 9-to-5 is consistency, Sullins said. Don't take the plunge before you can string together a few months in which you're earning enough off of videos to live. And don't do it if you're hitting that mark by pumping out content at a pace you won't be able to sustain for long. "It's easy to just kill yourself and be like, 'Yay, I made some money,'" Sullins said. "But you can't keep that up forever." Read more: Nikola's CEO reveals his best advice for entry-level employees who want to run a company one day How a YouTube creator gained her first 10,000 subscribers by focusing on a niche topic and then broadened her content to reach 250,000 A partner at a VC firm that invested in Lyft reveals the biggest mistake founders make when pitching him A YouTube star breaks down how much money a video with 1 million views makes her SEE ALSO: Austin is seeing a startup boom. Meet Austin's top VCs giving Silicon Valley investors a run for the money. Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Why YETI coolers are so expensive
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Tesla could eventually produce a car even cheaper than the Model 3.  CEO Elon Musk on Wednesday said he wishes the company sold more affordable vehicles.  The company also announced a location for its second US car factory on Wednesday: Austin, Texas. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Elon Musk on Wednesday opined on Tesla's expensive cars, saying he wishes they were cheaper and hinting at a possible compact offering. "It is important to make the car affordable," he told analysts and investors on a call Wednesday, following the company's surprise second-quarter profit announcement. "I think we will not succeed in our mission if we do not make cars affordable. Like the thing that bugs me the most about where we are right now is that our cars are not affordable enough. We need to fix that." Asked about a smaller car with a potentially lower price point, Musk hinted there could be one in the lineup at some point, but offered few specifics. "Don't think we can comment on our detailed product road map beyond what's announced because I think we want to reserve that for product launches," he said, "but it would be reasonable to assume that we would make a compact vehicle of some kind and probably a higher capacity vehicle of some kind. These are likely things at some point. But I do think there's a long way to go with 3 and Y and with Cybertruck and Semi. So it's a long way to go with those. I think we'll do the obvious things." The comments come after Tesla lowered the price of its Model Y earlier in July while cancelling a planned cheaper version of the car. On Twitter, Musk said the car would have had "unacceptably low" range. Affordability has long been a goal of Tesla's, especially as it related to accelerating the world's transition to sustainable energy. The Model 3, currently starting at $37,990, was long planned to be the entry-level Tesla for a mass-audience, financed by the margins from the higher-priced X and Y vehicles. Now that automotive margins have increased to above 20% — thanks in large part to sales of regulatory credits — cheaper cars could theoretically be on the horizon to keep vehicle sales rising. "I think just we want to be like slightly profitable and maximize growth and make the cars as affordable as possible, and that's what we're trying to achieve," Musk said. Read more from Tesla's Q2 earnings: Tesla reports its longest-ever profitable streak, topping Wall Street's expectations for the second quarter Elon Musk says Tesla is creating a 'major insurance company' after its botched rollout in California last year It's official — Tesla picks Austin, Texas, as the location for its new $1 billion Cybertruck factoryJoin the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Why electric planes haven't taken off yet
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On paper, the TCL 5-series looks like a great deal, with a low price and much-touted quality. But is it?
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Looking to upgrade your broadband deals? Now looks to be the perfect time with loads of brands going all out.
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Bored kids at home? These free, printable worksheets will help kids learn about robots
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The Washington Redskins will be replaced with a generic team for now
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Productivity software company Atlassian has launched several new features for its Confluence and Trello platforms in a bid to boost efficiency for workers stuck at home by the pandemic.The five new features – four for Confluence and one for Trello – build on the company’s January promise to make its products more collaborative and engaging. “We're investing heavily in Confluence as a solution to keep distributed employees organized and efficient,” said Pratima Arora, head of product at Confluence.[ Related: Remote working, now and forevermore? ] Atlassian has added page insights, bulk content management, smart links and an enhanced commenting experiencing to Confluence. “We all want to make quicker decisions, that's all it comes down to. I want to make quicker progress. ...I want to move work forward in an efficient and fast way,” Arora said.To read this article in full, please click here
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Cult heroes Sean and Gus are back - follow our guide as we explain how to stream Psych 2: Lassie Come Home and watch Peacock online today.
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Sony is ordering at least 50 percent more PlayStation 5 consoles than it had originally planned to ship this year, according to reports in the Japanese press. While the company was expecting to produce around six million consoles in 2020, Nikkei says that the figure is now at about nine million, while Bloomberg says it could reach 10 million. Both publications put the raised expectations down to increased demand for at-home entertainment in the age of the coronavirus. If Sony could sell anywhere near that total number of PS5 consoles through the end of the year, it would mark a major increase on its predecessor; the PS4 launched in November 2013 and had sold through 4.2 million units by the end of the following month. New Oculus headset... Continue reading…
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Tiger King star Carole Baskin has hit back after being tricked into giving a shout-out to disgraced TV personality Rolf Horris in an online video message.The big cat enthusiast and conservationist is currently listed on the personalised message site Cameo, where fans can pay to receive a short video message from her.TikTok user Tom Armstrong revealed in a video posted on Tuesday morning that he’d paid money for a message from Carole (which will have set him back £165.17), in which she not only gives a shout-out to Rolf Harris – who she was seemingly told was Tom’s father – but also mentions his “best friend” Jimmy Savile.After the clip began doing the rounds on social media, Carole told The Mirror she considered the prank an attempt to “trash her reputation”.She also insisted that she would not have recorded the message had she been aware of Rolf Harris’ actual identity.“I am amazed at the lengths (and expense) people will go to in order to trash my reputation,” she told the newspaper. “Of course, I have never heard of Rolf Harris, and would not have done the Cameo had I known.”She added: “The signature line in my email reads, ‘I ask you to judge me by the enemies I have made - Franklin D. Roosevelt’ and I think that tells you all you need to know about the kind of people who abuse me in their efforts to make others hate me.”However, this isn’t the first time Carole has fallen victim to an internet prank since Tiger King’s debut earlier this year.Back in May, she was tricked into doing an online interview with who she believed were producers for Jimmy Fallon’s US talk show, but were actually British YouTubers Josh Pieters and Archie Manners.MORE TIGER KING: Tiger King's Joe Exotic Forced To Hand Zoo Over To Carole Baskin Following Legal Battle Ariana Grande Insists She 'Did Not Allow' Carole Baskin Clip To Appear In New Music Video Joe Exotic's Team Launches Bold New Bid To Nab Tiger King Star A Pardon From Trump
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Got a new drone? Here's everything you need to know about staying on the right side of the law in the UK.
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On the Igeekphone website, unofficial renders and the alleged specs of Xiaomi’s upcoming flagship smartphone, which is due out next year, presumably under the name ... The post The first renders and the alleged specs of the Xiaomi Mi 11 has appeared appeared first on Gizchina.com.
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(Waseda University) Aromatic esters are a versatile group of compounds that are commonly used as feedstock in the chemical industry. However, high costs, low product yields, and harsh reaction conditions impede the production of pure-form aromatic esters. Recently, scientists in Japan have developed a new, practical catalytic reaction, called the "ester dance reaction," to achieve a high yield of aromatic esters from low-cost starting materials.
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