Co-Founder & CEO of Gado Images. I write, speak and consult about tech, privacy, AI and photography. [email protected]
One of the best things about having backyard chickens is the fact that almost no food in your home goes to waste. Chickens eat nearly anything, and lots of chicken people love feeding their flock table scraps — or even meals prepared specially for them.
If you see a coyote, what can you do to stop yourself from becoming a victim of an attack--and to deter the coyote from attacking others in the future? Many people likely assume that you should leave the coyote alone--especially if they're far away from you, and don't appear to be approaching you or causing issues.
Earlier this summer, the Summit supercomputer at Oak Ridge National Lab in Tennessee set about crunching data on more than 40,000 genes from 17,000 genetic samples in an effort to better understand Covid-19. Summit is the second-fastest computer in the world, but the process — which involved analyzing 2.5 billion genetic combinations — still took more than a week.
When I first saw the Ars-Imago LabBox on Kickstarter, I knew it was something which I needed to try. I’ve been shooting film for years — both personally and for commercial projects — but I’ve always relied on professional darkrooms to develop my film. Part of my reason for outsourcing development was that I currently don’t have room for a traditional darkroom in my home or office.
The Cliff House restaurant in San Francisco is one of the city’s most beloved treasures, an architectural gem which has existed in one form or another for 157 years. Perched on a cliff above the Pacific Ocean in Land’s End, one of the most Westerly parts of the United States, the iconic restaurant has been emblematic of San Francisco for well over a century.
Would you share your personal cell phone number online, and commit to speaking with anyone who decides to call or text you?
Remember the venerable old disposable camera? If you grew up in the 1990s, you definitely do. These cheap little plastic-based, paper-covered cameras were ubiquitous throughout the 1980s and 1990s — although they were actually originally conceived in 1880, almost 150 years ago.