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  1. Other battle guys 

    Go vote 🤣❤️xd 

  2. well . V2 . i liked text and effect .

    Start vote guys xd

  4. جمعة مباركة اصدقائي و احبابي ❤️ 

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      على جميع ❤️ 

    2. #Mr.Devil


      علينا و عليك يارب

  5. link : DURBAN - A WELL known restaurateur and owner of Umlazi’s po[CENSORED]r tourist attraction Max's Lifestyle, Max Mqadi, was shot and injured outside his establishment earlier this evening. Well placed sources told The Mercury that Mqadi, who is regarded as the pioneer of township tourism in Durban, was shot in the leg as he left his Umlazi based business on Thursday evening. “Fortunately he survived and is being treated in a Durban hospital,” the source said. According to a report on a Facebook page called Task Force Protection Services two suspects fired shots when Mqadi entered the vehicle. “He managed to drive to Florida Road, Morningside. He was then taken to hospital, he sustained four gunshot wounds. MORE ON THIS Durban Tourism, Black Coffee launch vignette experience to promote the city as a premier tourist attraction Aibo Max Mqadi, the owner of Max's Lifestyle was shot several times in his car . Oh Bawo ibanaye #ThandiModise #Phori #Gqeberha #Anele #DrMusa #Hlomu #Ufelani #HoneycombChallenge — Mam'Yangchaza (@MaZuluOmuhlez) October 14, 2021
  6. link : Missouri Gov. Mike Parson is vowing to prosecute the staff of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch after the newspaper says it uncovered security vulnerabilities on a state agency website. The governor is characterizing the paper's actions as a hacking that the state will investigate. He said it could cost taxpayers $50 million. "Not only are we going to hold this individual accountable, but we will also be holding accountable all those who aided this individual and the media corporation that employs them," Parson said at a news conference on Thursday. The backstory is a little complicated, so stick with us. It starts with a website maintained by the state's Department of Elementary and Secondary Education (DESE). The Post-Dispatch said in a story published Wednesday night that an unnamed reporter had discovered flaws on that website that made the Social Security numbers of teachers and other school staff "vulnerable to public exposure." The issue involved a web application that allowed the public to search teacher certifications and credentials. The newspaper said that no private information was clearly visible or searchable, but teachers' Social Security numbers were contained in the HTML source code of those pages. More than 100,000 Social Security numbers were vulnerable, it added. Newspaper staff reportedly alerted DESE of the findings and delayed publishing the story to give the agency time to protect teachers' personal information and enable the state to check other websites for similar risks. DESE said it notified the Missouri Office of Administration's Information Technology Services Division to disable the problematic search tool as soon as the vulnerability was verified. "The state is unaware of any misuse of individual information or even whether information was accessed inappropriately outside of this isolated incident," the Office of Administration said in a news release on Wednesday. But that news release also placed the blame on the individual who had discovered the security flaw. It described the incident as a multistep process in which "a hacker took the records of at least three educators, decoded the HTML source code, and viewed the social security number (SSN) of those specific educators." (HTML source code is publicly available to anyone with a web browser and can be accessed in just a few clicks.) The Post-Dispatch disputed the agency's characterization. In reality, it said, its staff had discovered the vulnerability and then confirmed with three educators and a cybersecurity expert that the nine-digit numbers were in fact Social Security numbers. It also pointed out that DESE did not acknowledge — in its news release and in a letter to teachers — the total scope of the vulnerability and the fact that thousands of Social Security numbers "had been available to anyone through DESE's own search engine." Joseph Martineau, the Post-Dispatch's attorney, called DESE's deflection and accusation "unfounded" in a statement published by the paper. "The reporter did the responsible thing by reporting his findings to DESE so that the state could act to prevent disclosure and misuse," he wrote. "A hacker is someone who subverts computer security with malicious or criminal intent. Here, there was no breach of any firewall or security and certainly no malicious intent." A DESE spokesperson told NPR over email on Thursday that "we have every confidence that OA-ITSD has now protected educators' data to prevent further exposure." She directed NPR to the agency's earlier news release but declined to comment further, citing the investigation. The governor wants to use state resources to investigate the newspaper Parson convened a news conference on Thursday at which he vowed to prosecute the alleged hacking and then declined to take questions from reporters. He said that his administration had notified the Cole County prosecutor and that the Missouri State Highway Patrol's digital forensic unit would also be opening an investigation into "all of those involved." Those efforts could cost taxpayers as much as $50 million while diverting workers and resources from other state agencies, he emphasized. But he said the state is committed to "standing up against any and all perpetrators who attempt to steal personal information and harm Missourians." He also said the state would work to address those security concerns. "This individual is not a victim," he said. "They were acting against a state agency to compromise teachers' personal information in an attempt to embarrass the state and sell headlines for their news outlet." Martineau has not responded to NPR's request for comment regarding the governor's accusations. Parson cited a state statute that defines the offense of tampering with computer data, arguing that nothing in DESE's website authorized this individual to access teacher data. He also said that the statute allows his administration to bring a civil suit to recover damages against all of those involved and said emphatically that they refuse to let teachers be "a pawn in the news outlet's political vendetta." "We apologize to the hardworking Missouri teachers who now have to wonder if their personal information was compromised for pathetical political gain by what is supposed to be one of Missouri's news outlets," Parson said, describing them as having been put in the middle. The Missouri State Teachers Association has not commented publicly on the governor's remarks but released a statement on Thursday afternoon saying that the DESE website's vulnerabilities have eroded educators' confidence and calling on the state to "deploy every resource necessary" to keep their personal information secure. This is not the first time that Parson has lashed out at the news media during the coronavirus pandemic. As The Kansas City Star put it, he has "bristled at unfavorable reporting and singled out The Star, the Post-Dispatch and the Missouri Independent for criticism over their reporting on COVID-19." It's sparking concerns over press freedom Local and national critics are expressing their support for the newspaper and its right to free speech. Matt Bailey, the digital freedom program director with PEN America, called the governor's characterization of the reporter's actions as "an affront to democracy, the free press, and the public interest" in a statement provided to NPR. "And it comes at a time when opportunistic political leaders seek to demonize the press," he added. "Such craven acts merely serve the short-term interests of the governor; in the long term, they chip away at an already-precarious information ecosystem, where a growing number of people distrust credible accountability reporting." He added that the newspaper and its reporters acted responsibly in disclosing and then reporting on the security issues, saying they had done so in line with legal and ethical norms. "Missouri Governor Mike Parson's threats of legal action against the St. Louis Post-Dispatch and its reporter for pointing out a security flaw on a state website are absurd," Katherine Jacobsen, the Committee to Protect Journalists' U.S. and Canada program coordinator, said in a statement. "Using journalists as political scapegoats by casting routine research as 'hacking' is a poor attempt to divert public attention from the government's own security failing." Jean Maneke, an attorney for the Missouri Press Association, told The Associated Press that she doubts any judge "would allow this to proceed very far." She said the fact that the newspaper warned the state about the security risk indicates it was not acting with any criminal or malicious intent. Democratic state Rep. Crystal Quade, the House minority leader, released a statement on Thursday saying Parson should thank the newspaper, not threaten it. "In the finest tradition of public interest journalism, the Post-Dispatch discovered a problem — one publicly discernable to anyone who bothered to look; it verified the problem with experts; and it brought the problem to the attention of state officials for remedial action," she wrote. "The governor should direct his anger towards the failure of state government to keep its technology secure and up to date and work to fix the problem, not threaten journalists with prosecution for uncovering those failures."
  7. @_teory_ i will say to you are on the team And Welcome to team read rules and make good activity
  8. Michael Running Wolf still has that old TI-89 graphing calculator he used in high school that helped propel his interest in technology. "Back then, my teachers saw I was really interested in it," says Running Wolf, clinical instructor of computer science at Northeastern University. "Actually a couple of them printed out hundreds of pages of instructions for me on how to code" the device so that it could play games. What Running Wolf, who grew up in a remote Cheyenne village in Birney, Montana, didn't realize at the time, poring over the stack of printouts at home by the light of kerosene lamps, was that he was actually teaching himself basic programming. "I thought I was just learning how to put computer games on my calculator," Running Wolf says with a laugh. But it hadn't been his first encounter with technology. Growing up in the windy plains near the Northern Cheyenne Indian Reservation, Running Wolf says that although his family—which is part Cheyenne, part Lakota—didn't have daily access to running water or electricity, sometimes, when the winds died down, the power would flicker on, and he'd plug in his Atari console and play games with his sisters. These early experiences would spur forward a lifelong interest in computers, artificial intelligence, and software engineering that Running Wolf is now harnessing to help reawaken endangered indigenous languages in North and South America, some of which are so critically at risk of extinction that their tallies of living native speakers have dwindled into the single digits. Running Wolf's goal is to develop methods for documenting and maintaining these early languages through automatic speech recognition software, helping to keep them "alive" and well-documented. It would be a process, he says, that tribal and indigenous communities could use to supplement their own language reclamation efforts, which have intensified in recent years amid the threats facing languages. "The grandiose plan, the far-off dream, is we can create technology to not only preserve, but reclaim languages," says Running Wolf, who teaches computer science at Northeastern's Vancouver campus. "Preservation isn't what we want. That's like taking something and embalming it and putting it in a museum. Languages are living things." The better thing to say is that they've "gone to sleep," Running Wolf says. And the threats to indigenous languages are real. Of the roughly 6,700 languages spoken in the world, about 40 percent are in danger of atrophying out of existence forever, according to UNESCO Atlas of Languages in Danger. The loss of these languages also represents the loss of whole systems of knowledge unique to a culture, and the ability to transmit that knowledge across generations. While the situation appears dire—and is, in many cases—Running Wolf says nearly every Native American tribe is engaged in language reclamation efforts. In New England, one notable tribe doing so is the Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe, whose native tongue is now being taught in public schools on Cape Cod, Massachusetts. But the problem, he says, is that in the ever-evolving field of computational linguistics, little research has been devoted to Native American languages. This is partially due to a lack of linguistic data, but it is also because many native languages are "polysynthetic," meaning they contain words that comprise many morphemes, which are the smallest units of meaning in language, Running Wolf says. Polysynthetic languages often have very long words—words that can mean an entire sentence, or denote a sentence's worth of meaning. Further complicating the effort is the fact that many Native American languages don't have an orthography, or an alphabet, he says. In terms of what languages need to keep them afloat, Running Wolf maintains that orthographies are not vital. Many indigenous languages have survived through a strong oral tradition in lieu of a robust written one. But for scholars looking to build databases and transcription methods, like Running Wolf, written texts are important to filling in the gaps. What's holding researchers back from building automatic speech recognition for indigenous languages is precisely that there is a lack of audio and textual data available to them. Using hundreds of hours of audio from various tribes, Running Wolf has managed to produce some rudimentary results. So far, the automatic speech recognition software he and his team have developed can recognize single, simple words from some of the indigenous languages they have data for. "Right now, we're building a corpus of audio and texts to start showing early results," Running Wolf says. Importantly, he says, "I think we have an approach that's scientifically sound." Eventually, Running Wolf says he hopes to create a way for tribes to provide their youth with tools to learn these ancient languages by way of technological immersion—through things like augmented or virtual reality, he says. Some of these technologies are already under development by Running Wolf and his team, made up of a linguist, a data scientist, a machine learning engineer, and his wife, who used to be a program manager, among others. All of the ongoing research and development is being done in consultation with numerous tribal communities, Running Wolf says. "It's all coming from the people," he says. "They want to work with us, and we're doing the best to respect their knowledge systems.
  9. Corsair has showcased its next-generation Dominator Platinum RGB DDR5 memory kits which will be the flagship modules from the memory maker. Corsair's Flagship Dominator Platinum DDR5 Memory Modules Pictures, Feature Stealthy Black Design But With Added RGB Illumination Corsair isn't making a big change in terms of the design of their next-gen Dominator Platinum DDR5 modules. This is mainly due to the fact that the current Dominator memory modules look absolutely stunning by themselves. The main changes will come in the PCB design which we can already see hints of underneath the heatsink. The memory modules feature at least 8 DDR5 ICs that will be running at speeds of up to 6400 Mbps initially and going upward as the new memory standard matures. Talking about the design, the Corsair Dominator Platinum DDR5 memory modules will rock the same great stealthy black look with the patented Dual-Path DHX cooling technology that rocks a high-end heat spreader along with 12 ultra-bright and fully addressable CAPELLIX RGB LEDs. The memory modules might also come in white colors though that hasn't been confirmed yet. Corsair will also offer RGB compatibility with its iCUE software suite while XMP 3.0 will allow overclocked profiles to be stored for a series of QVL compatible Intel 600-series motherboards. Previously, Corsair also showed off its Vengeance series DDR5 kits which offer a more mainstream design and a low-profile heat spreader. Corsair has not shared any specifications of its memory modules but earlier, the company did confirm that its memory modules will be able to hit DDR5-6400 speeds initially, offering up to 51 GB/s bandwidth. Following are all DDR5 kits that we have seen so far announced: G.Skill Trident Z5 DDR5 Memory Kits GeIL Polaris RGB DDR5 Memory Kits TeamGroup T-Force Delta RGB DDR5 Memory Kits TeamGroup T-Force Vulcan DDR5 Memory Kits TeamGroup Elite Series DDR5 Memory Kits PNY Performance DDR5 Memory Kits ADATA XPG CASTER DDR5 Memory Kits V-Color DDR5 RGB Memory Kits ZADAK SPARK DDR5 Memory Kits Kingston Fury DDR5 Series Memory Kits ASGARD DDR5 Memory Kits Intel's Alder Lake Desktop CPUs will feature both DDR5 and DDR4 memory controllers and 600-series motherboards will also come with DDR5/DDR4 specific options. High-end motherboards will retain DDR5 while the more mainstream offerings will open up DDR4 support too. The Intel Alder Lake CPU lineup is expected to launch in November along with the respective Z690 platform and DDR5 memory kits.
  10. Riot Games is making a fundamental change to League of Legends as part of its ongoing effort to reduce toxic behavior: As of League's 11.21 patch, /all chat has been disabled for matchmade queues. "While /all chat can be the source of fun social interaction between teams, as well as some good-hearted banter, right now negative interactions outweigh the positives," Riot said in a blog post. "We'll evaluate the impact of this change through verbal abuse reports and penalty rates, as well as surveys and direct feedback from you all." For communicating between teams, the only option players will have are emotes, except during end of game periods, during which full team-to-team chat will be available. You'll still be able to chat with your teammates, which can come with its own serving of abuse, and some League of Legends players in the subreddit are expressing confusion over the choice to get rid of /all chat while leaving team chat intact.a "Just me or does 95% of the toxicity happen in team chat? Disabling /all does nothing imo," Reddit user Own-Iron-207 wrote. "I think ~60%-70% of my total friends list is from /all chat letting me find neat people in game, and 70%+ of the toxicity I find is from team chat," Lord_Dust_Bunny wrote. Riot acknowledged that team chat can also be abusive, but says that it's sticking around because it has a better reason to exist than /all chat. "Regarding [team chat], we're aware that verbal abuse happens in team chat too, so disabling /all chat won't get rid of abuse altogether," Riot said. "But team chat also plays an important team coordination function, so the potential value it brings is much higher, even if it can also host some negative experiences. We know this sucks for those of you who just want to compliment your lane opponent's skin, or ask for a dance party in Baron pit. But we believe the tradeoff is worth it to cut down on the growing negativity /all chat has been creating in your games." There's also some general disappointment over the removal of /all, though, even if it was an outlet for toxicity. "This /all chat feature removal is simply a punishment for the minority of players that are good sports and enjoy talking to opponents in [a] healthy way, with some reasonable and good-spirited banter," user ThisIsSnake wrote. "Why not tie /all to high honor levels and actually make these honor levels both easier to achieve and easier to lose?" League's Honor system, which indicates a player's record of positive or toxic behavior, is among the systems that Riot previously said "have started to show their wear and tear." Disabling /all chat is the latest in a line of moves Riot has taken to combat toxic players in its various communities. Back in April, the studio started recording player voice chat in Valorant to moderate "disruptive behavior," with the only way to opt out being to disable voice chat. In November 2020, Riot published an outline of measures it planned on taking to combat toxicity in League of Legends, including revising the tiered penalty system, additional ranked match solutions, and automated verbal abuse analysis. Other competitive games have similarly restricted team-to-team chat. Rainbow Six Siege set matches to team chat by default in early 2020, citing data showing that cross-team chat is responsible for "close to 85%" of toxicity. Similar to the League of Legends update, some Siege fans expressed confusion over Ubisoft's decision to disable cross-team chat while leaving team chat untouched.
  11. Link : BEIJING—China’s car sales declined in the third quarter from a year earlier, the first such drop in more than a year, as the global chip shortage continues to hold back the world’s largest auto market. Sales of passenger cars in September fell 17% from a year earlier to 1.58 million vehicles, the China Passenger Car Association said Tuesday, the worst decline since March last year. Sales from July to September declined 13% from a year earlier. The world’s major auto markets have been grappling with a historic chip shortage and China hasn’t been spared. The shortfall intensified in the third quarter as Covid-19 cases surged in Southeast Asia—including in Malaysia, where semiconductors are sent for testing and packaging. In recent months, auto factories in the U.S. and Japan have halted production because of the semiconductor shortage. In the U.S., September auto sales fell 25%, according to Wards Intelligence. In China, tight monetary policy, a weakened real-estate market and declining earnings in the manufacturing sector have hurt consumer confidence, said Cui Dongshu, secretary-general of the passenger car association. Power outages in various Chinese regions, which limited output in September, are driving up risks in auto production, said Chen Shihua, deputy secretary-general of the government-backed China Association of Automobile Manufacturers. Last month, the China Automobile Dealers Association said the worst is over with regards to the semiconductor shortage domestically and that it expects supply issues to ease. Still, it could take at least three months for the impact to be felt in the retail market, the dealers association said. In September, global auto makers’ sales were hit hard in China. Toyota Motor Corp. TM 1.13% said sales in the country dropped 35.9% from a year earlier to 115,000 vehicles due to shortages of semiconductors and other components because of a surge in Covid-19 infections in Southeast Asia. Toyota recently halted some of its production lines in China, a spokesman said. Honda Motor Co. HMC -0.85% said its China sales fell 28.1%, while Nissan Motor Co. NSANY 2.00% said its sales dropped 26.2%. Sales for two China joint ventures of Volkswagen AG VOW -1.12% slumped 48.6% and 23.1%, respectively, data from the passenger car association showed. “The inventory level is at an all-time low,” said Guan Bolang, a Toyota dealer in Guangzhou. With production disrupted, some models may need months before they are delivered, during which time consumers may cancel orders, he said. Meanwhile, with vehicle stocks thinning, Mr. Guan was reluctant to offer discounts for fear of further squeezing profits. General Motors Co. GM 1.50% , which reports quarterly, delivered 623,000 vehicles in China in the July to September quarter, down about 19% from a year earlier, due to disruption in the semiconductor supply chain, the company said. As Chinese consumer demand is typically strong in the fourth quarter, the impact of supply chain disruptions on sales is likely to be further magnified, said Paul Gong, China auto analyst at UBS. Aside from the semiconductor shortage, car makers and component producers also face price increases for materials including cobalt, lithium, steel and aluminum, according to China’s auto industry regulator, auto makers and suppliers. Cobalt and lithium are necessary for producing most electric-vehicle batteries. The rising cost of raw materials coincides with growing Chinese demand for electric vehicles. In September, sales of what are known as new-energy vehicles—mostly electric vehicles—more than tripled in China from a year earlier to 334,000 vehicles, the passenger car association said. Tesla Inc. TSLA 1.74% sold 56,006 made-in-China vehicles in September, 6.9% of which were exported to other markets, passenger car association data showed. Pressured by rising costs of materials, Tesla said, it raised the price of its Shanghai-made Model Y Performance by 2.6% last month. Model Y buyers who place orders in October will have to wait until next year to receive their cars, a salesman at a Tesla store in Beijing said. Chinese EV makers posted record sales last month. BYD Co. 1211 -1.93% sold 71,099 new-energy vehicles and NIO Inc. NIO -0.36% and XPeng Inc. XPEV 0.77% delivered more than 10,000 vehicles each, the companies said. —Raffaele Huang contributed to this article. Write to Yoko Kubota at [email protected] Copyright ©2021 Dow Jones & Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved. 87990cbe856818d5eddac44c7b1cdeb8 Appeared in the October 13, 2021, print edition as 'Chip Shortage Dents China Auto Sales.'
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