Wireless sensor networks are destined to see widespread adoption in such diverse sectors as industrial process control, health care, and home automation. The promise and application domain of this field continues to grow, but several false-starts have limited deployments to date. Recent technological breakthroughs in reliability and power consumption have enabled new “industrial strength” networks to finally deliver on the promise of this exciting technology. Brutal standards battles between multi-billion-dollar companies attest to the commercial impact that the technology is now enjoying. This talk will cover some of the history of the field, along with the problems and their solutions, commercial applications, and research directions.
The Talos Group at Cisco Systems has developed a new tool to the open source community, MBRFilter. MBRFilter is a driver that allows the Master Boot Record (MBR) to be placed into a read-only mode, preventing malicious software from writing to or modifying the contents of this section of the storage device. This video demonstrates MBRFilter’s ability to protect against the Petya ransomware family.
Read more about this on our blog: http://cs.co/605988Zmc
– Design and Production: Caltech Academic Media Technologies
- Music: Royalty free music licensed by www.stockmusic.net
- Photos: Ralph Adolphs, Caltech Academic Media Technologies (DA BRAIN license plate, special thanks to Casimir Wierzynski), Caltech Archives and Special Collections (Albert Einstein and Arnold Beckman), Caltech Kavli Nanoscience Institute (TEDxCaltech 2011 event photos), Sue Clark (vintage book brain images from 1908), Cryteria from derivative work by MorningLemon (Hal 9000; “2001: A Space Odyssey,” MGM), Gaetan Lee (human brain in jar), National Portrait Gallery (Alan Turing), Wikimedia Commons (public domain images)
– Videos and Animations: Roger Sperry research and Nevit Dilmen
– © 2012 California Institute of Technology
On Friday, 18 January 2013, Caltech hosted TEDxCaltech: The Brain, an exciting one-day multidisciplinary public conference, which deconstructed, deciphered, and explored some of the greatest challenges, innovations, concepts, and potentialities of the brain. It was an awe-inspiring event that brought together international scientists, innovators, entrepreneurs, and civic leaders — along with Caltech faculty, postdocs, students, alumni, and staff — for an exhilarating day of conversation, stimulation, and learning. Visit TEDxCaltech.com for more details.
This video won a 2013 CASE Circle of Excellence Award in the “PSAs and Commercial Spots” category. For more info, visit http://www.case.org/Award_Programs/Circle_of_Excellence/2013_Winners/PSAs_and_Commercial_Spots_2013.html
Nutella Bread Recipe: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8eHPkpCGdEY
Watch more Data Management & Storage videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/359904-How-to-Use-NCBI-Blast
The BLAST search tool can be used to identify matches in gene sequences by comparing the sequence you enter with all recorded sequences in relevant databases. Follow these steps to submit a search and receive results quickly and easily.
Step 1: Open search page
Open the Basic Local Alignment Search Tool page from the National Center for Biotechnology Information website by clicking on BLAST in the Popular Resources menu.
Step 2: Choose program
Choose a BLAST program to run from the Basic BLAST menu; read the short descriptions of each program to figure out which one you should run.
Step 3: Select database
On the program page, select the BLAST database you want to use from the Database pull-down menu under Choose Search Set.
Step 4: Enter sequence
Copy and paste the Accession number, GI number, or FASTA formatted sequence into the large text box under Enter Query Sequence.
Many Accession and FASTA sequences can be located using NCBI’s Entrez Gene site at “ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/sites/entrez?db=gene”:http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/sites/entrez?db=gene. GI numbers can be found using the Sequence Revision History tool at “ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/sviewer/girevhist.cgi?”:http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/sviewer/girevhist.cgi?.
Step 5: Submit
Click on the BLAST button to submit your search; the page will refresh when the results are ready.
Did You Know?
The first isolation of DNA was performed by Swiss biologist Friedrich Miescher in 1869.
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No Ticking items…
Citavi 5 is your reference management, knowledge organization, and task planning solution.
Thanks to the DeepSec organisation for making these videos available and let me share the videos on YouTube.
Speaker: Nitesh Dhanjani
The application layer exposes an organization to a huge attack surface. A single coding error within millions of lines of code can deem disaster for organization. Security products and consultants are trying hard to keep up with the new attack vectors, but so are the attackers. Few security vendors will admit the class of vulnerabilities that cannot be scanned, parsed, or fuzzed for. There are the categories of extremely high risk vulnerabilities that continue to plague web applications because organizations do not realize the root cause of these vulnerabilities while commercial product vendors continue to promise a one-click-and-scan solution. This talk will focus on the discussion of high risk vulnerabilities that plague web applications today, including the following: Cross Site Scripting (XSS), Cross Site Request Forgery (XSRF), (anti) DNS Pinning, Browser plugin hijacking, and more. This talk will also discuss how these vulnerabilities can be abused by an external entity to launch attacks against a company’s internal network. These attacks are lethal because they can be abuse a a legitimate user’s browser to act as a proxy between the attacker and the company’s internal network. In other words, stop believing the security vendor hype. Your applications are more vulnerable than ever before, it has become much harder to secure them, and your ‘enterprise’ crown jewels are most likely hanging out in the open.
For more information visit: http://bit.ly/DeepSec_2007_information
To download the video visit: http://bit.ly/DeepSec_2007_videos
A quick tutorial on how to create and use Groups on Mendeley.
This tutorial explains how to use Wikipedia as an exploratory tool and where it can appropriately fit in the research process.
Created by Michael Baird, Cooperative Library Instruction Project (CLIP)
Complete source files and other tutorials are available at the project website:
This tutorial and all other CLIP materials fall under a Creative Commons license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/), feel free to share and remix as long as you attribute CLIP, do not use for commercial purposes, and offer your version under the same license.
The Oxford Handbook Series brings together the world’s leading scholars to write review essays that evaluate the current thinking on a field or topic, and make an original argument about the future direction of the debate.
Oxford Handbook articles review the key issues, reveal original arguments and concepts, and set the agenda for new research. The Handbooks have become one of the most successful and cited series within scholarly publishing, and for the first time, the entire collection of work across 14 subject areas is available online.
Discover more at http://www.oxfordhandbooks.com.
(c) Oxford University Press