Can Eating Poppy Seeds Really Cause You to Fail a Drug Test?

Can Eating Poppy Seeds Really Cause You to Fail a Drug Test?

When Elaine on Seinfeld failed a drug test after eating a poppy seed muffin back in the 1996 episode "The Shower Head," the idea that you could fail a drug test after eating poppy seeds took off. Turns out, this wasn’tyet another Hollywood writer invention—you really can potentially fail a drug test if you eat poppy seeds.

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Source: http://feeds.gawker.com/~r/gizmodo/full/~3/bK8Te44xvzI/can-eating-poppy-seeds-really-cause-you-to-fail-a-drug-1565321219
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Layers of Inflatable Balls Might Just Make This the Greatest Bed Ever

Layers of Inflatable Balls Might Just Make This the Greatest Bed Ever

Forget those individually-wrapped coil spring beds that can shrug off bouncing bowling balls, the Balluga—a mattress made of layer upon layer of computer-controlled inflatable spheres—could be the most comfortable place you’ve ever rested your head. And with a laundry list of other lavish features, you may never have a reason to get up.

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Source: http://feeds.gawker.com/~r/gizmodo/full/~3/Xdl-u-8LlLc/layers-of-inflatable-balls-might-just-make-this-the-gre-1564657963
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NASA found an Earth-sized planet that could support life

NASA’s Kepler telescope has discovered a veritable bounty of alien planets, but none of them have been quite like Earth — until now. Today, the agency announced that Kepler-186f is the first confirmed Earth-sized planet in the habitable zone of…

Source: http://feeds.engadget.com/~r/weblogsinc/engadget/~3/mUixuouwucc/
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A remote-controlled machine gun installed on a wall near Bethlehem, just near the border of Palestin

A remote-controlled machine gun installed on a wall near Bethlehem, just near the border of Palestine and Jerusalem. Spotted by several Palestinian news outlets, the weapon—which is equipped with cameras and is located very close to a mosque—was reportedly installed by occupying Israeli forces on Sunday.

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Source: http://feeds.gawker.com/~r/gizmodo/full/~3/eB33Pb3te_w/a-remote-controlled-machine-gun-installed-on-a-wall-nea-1563969554
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Oh Great, Surgeons Want To Shove These Robot Snakes Down Our Throats

Oh Great, Surgeons Want To Shove These Robot Snakes Down Our Throats

In addition to completely freaking us out , it turns out that the robotic snakes being developed at universities like Carnegie Mellonsome serve some practical purposes as well. A company called Medrobotics Corporation will soon begin marketing robot snake-assisted surgical device designed to crawl down a patient’s throat. Yeah, that’s far less creepy.

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Source: http://feeds.gawker.com/~r/gizmodo/full/~3/4_yJDMu4WSw/oh-great-surgeons-want-to-shove-these-robot-snakes-dow-1558497125
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An Amazing Voltron Hoodie, No Assembly Required

An Amazing Voltron Hoodie, No Assembly Required

Completing the triad of 80s cartoon and toy perfection, Voltron proudly stood alongside G.I. Joe and the Transformers as the best ways for a kid to relax on a Saturday morning after a long week of school. And since the holidays are just around the corner, if you know someone still holding a candle for a childhood accompanied by five transforming robot lions, this detailed Voltron hoodie is pretty much the best thing you could put under the tree.

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Source: http://feeds.gawker.com/~r/gizmodo/full/~3/YPReFkJyiBA/an-amazing-voltron-hoodie-no-assembly-required-1458735067
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The truth about Samsung Knox for Android security

The truth about Samsung Knox for Android security

Credit: Alexander Shirokov

It was February 2013 when Samsung announced Knox, its containerization technology for higher-end Samsung Android devices. Knox is meant to create a virtual partition on Android devices that would insulate corporate-managed apps and data from attack, an approach pioneered by smaller companies such as Divide but not generally used in mainstream companies.

Knox is Samsung’s way to get past IT’s legitimate concerns over Android’s generally weak security and join Apple’s iOS and BlackBerry in the golden circle of trustworthy mobile devices. iOS is a sandboxed operating system, so it’s natively designed to prevent interapplication malware and data leaks; the BlackBerry 10 OS goes further, with an explicit containerization technology called Balance that the company’s proprietary management server can enable.

[ Mobile security: iOS vs. Android vs. Samsung SAFE vs. BlackBerry vs. Windows Phone. | Keep up on key mobile developments and insights via Twitter and with the Mobilize newsletter. ]

Fast-forward nine months. Though Samsung regularly touts Knox, the U.S. Defense Dept. certified it for government use, several vendors tout their support of it, and there’ve been many stories in the technology press describing it as a here-and-now option, the truth is it doesn’t fully exist. When it does finally become available later this fall, enterprises will discover an unpleasant fact: You have to pay to use it, on top of the subscription fees charged by your mobile device management vendor.

What you need to actually use Knox
To use Knox, your device must support its virtualization technology at the hardware level, which restricts Knox to these Samsung devices: the Galaxy Note 3 “phablet,” the Galaxy S III smartphone, the Galaxy S 4 smartphone, and the 2014 model of the Galaxy Note 10.1 tablet. Today, the Note 3 and S4 can run Knox, but only on some carriers’ models: Sprint and Verizon for the S 4; AT&T and Verizon for the Note 3, if you install their Premier Suite updates. The Wi-Fi-only Note 10.1 also runs Knox.

Samsung says it will deliver updates to make Knox work on the S III and on other carriers’ S 4 and Note 3 versions, but it also notes that each carrier decides when and if Knox compatibility is made available for the devices on its network. Not only do few devices support Knox, the carrier you use determines when or if those devices will actually be able to work with Knox. (Welcome to the fractured mess that is Android!)

You also need the Knox application and its included set of client apps, such as for email. That’s only recently been made available in the Google Play store for download.

You need a Knox-compatible mobile management server, for which you pay a monthly fee per user to manage Android and iOS devices; the fee depends on the management features you select. You cannot use Knox with Microsoft’s Exchange server, though it supports a base set of MDM protocols used by Apple and Google and is thus the “free” approach to MDM.

Source: http://www.infoworld.com/d/mobile-technology/the-truth-about-samsung-knox-android-security-229994?source=rss_infoworld_blogs
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