Please enjoy jwz mixtape 135.
Dear Lazyweb, how do I fake a click on this dingus using Applescript or Automator?
When I try to record an Automator action for it, it records "Click the "<fill in title>" button" and doesn't work.
(That button is the undocumented and apparently nameless magic thingy that makes Up Next use the selected playlist as its random source, which is the closest you can get to reproducing iTunes DJ in iTunes 11 -- but pretty much if you ever click anywhere else ever, it forgets about it. So I want to write a script to put it back to normal more quickly.)
'I was just shocked and frozen at the spot, until co-workers unplugged the machine and retrieved my hand and took me to the hospital,' he said of the accident, which took place last month in Changde, south-central China.
After being taken to a larger hospital in the region seven hours after the incident, doctors said they could re-attach the hand but not straightaway.
In order to stop the severed hand from dying, they grafted it to Mr Xiao's ankle, where it remained for a month before he had recovered from other injuries sustained in the accident to undergo re-attachment surgery.
Doctors are now hopeful that he will regain full function of his hand.
The woman who kissed a riot policeman during protests near the northern Italian city of Turin in November has been detained for "sexual violence" and "offence to a public official".
Franco Maccari, the Secretary General of Coisp, the Italian police officers' union, said during an interview on Radio24 that he had pressed charges against the demonstrator who kissed an officer's helmet. The kiss took place during a protest march against controversial plans for a new high-speed TAV train line.
Next year the Janus program, an initiative run by the director of national intelligence, will begin to collect photographs of people's faces from social media websites and public video feeds. Machines will then use powerful algorithms to pair those photos with existing biometric profiles. [...]
My project, CV Dazzle, explores how fashion can be used as camouflage from face-detection technology, the first step in automated face recognition. The name is derived from a type of World War I naval camouflage called Dazzle, which used cubist-inspired designs to break apart the visual continuity of a battleship and conceal its orientation and size. Likewise, CV Dazzle uses avant-garde hairstyling and makeup designs to break apart the continuity of a face. Since facial-recognition algorithms rely on the identification and spatial relationship of key facial features, like symmetry and tonal contours, one can block detection by creating an "anti-face."
(Possibly I should add CREATE ASYMMETRY - USE TONAL INVERSE - CONCEAL THE NOSE BRIDGE to my ATMs.)