Inside the Kansas survival shelter that will save humanity from a devastating meteorite or a nuclear holocaust Caves will be 'the world's largest private underground survivor shelter. Kansas caverns are 100-ft to 150-ft below the surface supported by thick limestone pillars six times stronger than concrete with have blast doors built to withstand a one-megaton nuclear explosion. This article takes a look at two complexes in Kansas; Vivos and Atlas Missile Silos, both with the same goals and objectives of surviving a massive crisis.
The inescapable trend this year was from a company that wasn't even officially at the show. Amazon's Alexa technology showed up everywhere, from cars, to TVs, to watches, to things that even looked and worked an awful lot like Amazon's own Echo devices. Following are some of the best new consumer Electronic products introduce during CES 2017 that took pleace in early January, 2017.
The iPhone 7 will continue to lay the groundwork for the major iPhone redesign expected for the near future, including the iPhone 8 targeted for 2017. Removing the headphone jack and the physical home buttons are two of the steps Apple is taking towards the iPhone of the future, a device that may have a glass-only housing and a wraparound display. Such an iPhone model could also lack any physical buttons, and offer even better waterproofing than the iPhone 7.
A journey inside Bern’s whimsical clock tower reveals how clicking gears and dancing bears changed the meaning of time. Deep inside a medieval watchtower, Markus Marti presides over the passage of time. Several times a week in the heart of Bern, Switzerland, the retired engineer leads a small group of visitors up a twisting narrow staircase. Then, using a wooden baton as a pointer, he explains how a maze of iron parts powered by a swinging pendulum has, second by second, counted off the last half millennium.
The brain of the internet, has recently demonstrated that its artificial neural networks have the power to dream by trained these networks to recognize objects, animals, faces and nature, by feeding them millions of images. These networks have become so advanced that they are able to "enhance" what they are seeing. The images produced from these enhancements have been dubbed, "Inceptionism".