Dating a computer science guy
Starting a Conversation with a Guy to Date Him Starting a Conversation to Become Friends Starting a Conversation for Networking Purposes Being Considerate Community Q&A Trying to start a conversation with anyone can be daunting, especially if it's on a social media platform like Facebook.On Facebook, you don't just run into people or notice someone across the room, unless you're active in groups.What looked like a hunk of corroded metal lying at the bottom of the Aegean Sea near the Greek island of Antikythera turned out to be a piece of a mysterious astronomical calculator.That was 115 years ago, on May 17, 1902, when archaeologist Valerios Stais discovered the bronze bit among other artifacts discovered on the Roman cargo ship called the Antikythera shipwreck.They are "(1) computer crime; (2) responsibility for computer failure; (3) protection of computer property, records, and software; and (4) privacy of the company, workers, and customers”.(De George 338) This part of our discussion will focus primarily on computer crime and privacy.Such problems include: "…the unauthorized use of hardware, the theft of software, disputed rights to products, the use of computers to commit fraud, the phenomenon of hacking and data theft, sabotage in the form of viruses, responsibility for the reliability of output, making false claims for computers, and the degradation of work.” (Forester 4) These questions demand that ethical principles be applied to their resolution because without the consideration of ethics, these gray areas can easily become completely black.
Return to the homeland was perceived as contingent on a return to the soil.For instance, scientists reported last summer that they found a user's guide of sorts hidden in text on the 82 corroded metal fragments that make up the Antikythera mechanism.Much of the Greek text is unreadable to the naked eye, but with new imaging methods, such as 3D X-ray scanning, scientists have been able to view the once-hidden letters and words."Before, we could make out isolated words, but there was a lot of noise —letters that were being misread or gaps in the text," Alexander Jones, a professor of the history of science at New York University, told Live Science last year."Now, we have something that you can actually read as ancient Greek.