Computers & Internet

PLUS highway uses Nvidia GPUs and software for number plate recognition – SoyaCincau

PLUS highway uses Nvidia GPUs and software for number plate recognition - SoyaCincau

In case you missed it, PLUS has deployed RFID with Automated Number Plate Recognition (ANPR) throughout the North-South Expressway. This is seen as the first step toward a barrier-free Multi-Lane-Free-Flow (MLFF) experience which the Malaysian authorities expect to implement by 2025. Nvidia recently revealed that the ANPR system is actually …

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Samsung Galaxy Tab S8 Ultra review

A Samsung Galaxy Tab S8 Ultra product photo

Samsung Galaxy Tab S8 Ultra deals 48 months Unlimited mins Unlimitedtexts 2GBdata 48 months Unlimited mins Unlimitedtexts 2GBdata 48 months Unlimited mins Unlimitedtexts 3GBdata 48 months Unlimited mins Unlimitedtexts 3GBdata 48 months Unlimited mins Unlimitedtexts 7GBdata 48 months Unlimited mins Unlimitedtexts 7GBdata Samsung’s Tab S8 Ultra is the biggest tablet …

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How culture informs people’s emotional reaction to music – podcast

How culture informs people’s emotional reaction to music – podcast

The Conversation Weekly podcast is taking a short break this week. In the meantime, we’re bringing you an extended version of one our favourite recent interviews. In this episode, we speak to a musicologist who’s been finding out how much a person’s cultural background influences their emotional reaction to music …

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Schools are struggling to hire special education teachers. Hawaii may have found a fix

Schools are struggling to hire special education teachers. Hawaii may have found a fix

Heather Carll returned to teaching special education after Hawaii began offering special educators $10,000 more a year. She teaches at Momilani Elementary School in Pearl City. Marie Eriel Hobro for NPR hide caption toggle caption Marie Eriel Hobro for NPR Heather Carll returned to teaching special education after Hawaii began …

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World’s first computer, the Antikythera Mechanism, ‘started up’ in 178 B.C., scientists claim

World's first computer, the Antikythera Mechanism, 'started up' in 178 B.C., scientists claim

The mysterious Antikythera mechanism, thought by some to be the world’s first computer, was first “started up” on Dec. 22, 178 B.C., archaeologists have now found. Discovered by sponge divers in a Roman-era shipwreck near the Greek island of Antikythera in 1901, the elaborate ancient computer, which looks like a …

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