When former students run into Jay Humbard, they tell him that they still remember his crazy tests from a non-calculus physics class he taught at a state university two decades ago. In fact, he was something of a legend in the Greek organizations for years, as students revisited his old exams on file. Now CEO of Control Vision Corp., he recalls one of his favorite test problems with particular relish. "I set it up so that the answer to the first question was the number one, the second question the number two, and the third question the number three," he says. "The fourth question, though, was correctly answered as 62 and some change, while the fifth and final answer was five." He is still awed by the number of students who managed to get the answer "four" out of the fourth question, even going so far as to show the work that led to that conclusion. "Practically all of the students reworked the problem at least once, many happily convincing themselves that I was just a sadistic SOB and that they could be confident in their answer," says Humbard. The point, he says, was of course to see just how sure of their work they were.
Days after a massive, distributed denial-of-service attack took down dozens of major websites around the country, ARM Holdings plc is rolling out a pair of new processor architectures aimed at shoring up IoT security.
Dow Chemical and several other companies have launched a program in Omaha, Neb. to divert about 36 tons of plastics from landfills in its first phase, and convert it into energy used for cement production.
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