If you use TweetDeck on a desktop, you can set up a "Team" where an employee has their own password, and has the ability to post to the business account, but does not have access to the password that can lock everyone else out.
But as far as I can tell, there's no way to do this on mobile. As they rolled out "teams" over two years ago, I assume they have no plans to fix this oversight.
I guess I could host my own access-controlled web page that allowed my employees to post text and images to a form, and then have it twit on the back end... but that would totally not work at all for video. (All of the social media apps resize the video locally first and then upload it in resumable chunks, and with good reason. You can't accomplish this sort of thing without a native app.)
Of late, it goes like this:
- Upload the code.
- Unplug the FTDI from the Arduino Ethernet and change something.
- Plug it back in.
- FFS, where did /dev/
cu.go? usbserial- WTFBBQ
- Yup. It's gone.
- Power cycle my USB hub.
- Oh great, now my Mac's entire USB stack has gone away and now I don't even have a mouse or keyboard.
- Hold down the power button and reboot.
Unplugging the FTDI doesn't always make /dev/cu go away, just like nine times out of ten. But as soon as that happens, I'm within minutes of needing to hold down the power button.
To whom do I address my hate? The authors of the comically horrible Arduino IDE app? I'm gonna guess, "yes, there" because the fucking thing is written in Java and anyone who made that decision any later than 1997 clearly can't be trusted to find their own ass in the dark with both hands. But I would certainly entertain the idea that this is all Apple's fault somehow. Maybe they've assigned maintenance of their USB stack to some intern who sees it as a great learning experience.
But, holy crap, do people really put up with this? Or am I just lucky? Or doing something wrong?
Is someone going to say, "You just unplugged it? You can't just unplug it, USB isn't hot-swappable! Chickens must be bled first!" Ok, but I didn't read anything in the manual about these chickens, tell me more.
Poppy's internet presence can be traced back to a YouTube video upload on November 4, 2014 which features her eating cotton candy. Today, this account is populated with hundreds of absurdist videos like the one above, the vast majority of which feature Poppy in a featureless space, posing existential questions over an ethereal soundtrack. The content of these short videos varies widely: there are two videos that are just 50 minutes of Poppy reading the Bible, a video of Poppy showing her viewers how to load a pistol (this video has since been removed), a video in which she shills for Tide detergent, and another where she talks about browsing /b/, an image board on 4chan.
But if you have the patience to work your way through all the videos on this channel, certain trends start to emerge. The most obvious is Poppy's fixation with the internet and social media culture, which she claims to love. But far more interesting is the general tone of the videos, which have gotten progressively darker over the last two years. Poppy's early videos feature a bright-eyed young girl clearly enamored with her glamorous pop lifestyle and her fans. Yet Poppy's character soon changes -- she begins posing increasingly dark questions ("Do you know what's happening? Have they told you? What rhymes with breath?"), talks about running away and wanting to disappear, references secrets that her "handlers" won't let her tell her viewers, and suggests that she is being controlled by a vague "they" from whom she cannot escape.
Law enforcement agencies around the country have been expanding their surveillance capabilities by recruiting private citizens and businesses to share their security camera footage and live feeds. The trend is alarming, since it allows government to spy on communities without the oversight, approval, or legal processes that are typically required for police.
EFF is opposing new legislation introduced in California by Assemblymember Marc Steinorth that would create a tax credit worth up to $500 for residents who purchase home security systems, including fences, alarms and cameras. In a letter, EFF has asked the lawmaker to strike the tax break for surveillance cameras, citing privacy concerns as well as the potential threat created by consumer cameras that can be exploited by botnets.
Researchers at King's College London found that the drug Tideglusib stimulates the stem cells contained in the pulp of teeth so that they generate new dentine -- the mineralised material under the enamel.
Tideglusib switches off an enzyme called GSK-3 which prevents dentine from carrying on forming. Scientists showed it is possible to soak a small biodegradable sponge with the drug and insert it into a cavity, where it triggers the growth of dentine and repairs the damage within six weeks.
Professor Paul Sharpe, lead author of the study, of the Dental Institute, from King's College London, said: "The simplicity of our approach makes it ideal as a clinical dental product for the natural treatment of large cavities, by providing both pulp protection and restoring dentine. "In addition, using a drug that has already been tested in clinical trials for Alzheimer's disease provides a real opportunity to get this dental treatment quickly into clinics."
Based on the "previouslies" in this post (ten years ago, seven years ago, three years ago), I'm starting to suspect the hand of the powerful Oral Decay Lobby in suppressing this technology.