Nubribullet, LLC is the owner of the well-known trademark and trade name Nutribullet. As you are no doubt aware, Nutribullet is a trademark used to identify products, services, activities and events related to Nutribullet, LLC.
1) Well-known, I doubt it. I didn't know about it. Granted that is a small selection size. 2) They couldn't even spell the company name correct.
I think the people in her (my) state just don't care.
They see a name they recognize and pick it.
I'm starting to think letting ignorant people vote is worse than not letting them.
Forget this 'right to vote' garbage. You need to show at least some semblance of intelligent political thought before being allowed to vote. Not just, "Should I check the top box, or the bottom?"
Otherwise you end up with this situation.
Anyway to answer the article's question: She's blind, deaf, and dumb. That's how.
I just hope this situation finally gets her thrown out of office. Wishful thinking, I know...
When Star Trek: Armada came out, I got a demo disk from a gaming magazine then.
I played the demo (two missions) far more than 20 times. Then again I was like 10 or 12, so I wouldn't have been able to buy the game anyway. I didn't care, the demo was fun enough for me back then.
I bought the sequel when it came out, then the original when it was re-released by another company.
I think it's about time I write another letter to my disgrace of a senator, Feinstein, and let her know my feelings on this.
Part of me wants to know what canned response letter I'll receive back. However speaking my opinion will make me feel a little better. Even if it serves no purpose, at least it's better than most of the people in this country that won't do anything.
Really? She solved a problem they've been working on longer than she's been alive?
What does that say about them?
They need a new PR rep. They should have at least offered her an internship or job there. I think that would have been the easiest way to silence her. Since she'd be working for them, they would own everything she does.
Progress is made with collaboration, not litigation.
Oh I forgot, companies aren't interested in progress, just money. Carry on then.
I'm really not sure why copyright gets to be involved here anyway.
Because software (including firmware) is copyrighted and unlocking the phone requires changing the software or firmware (circumventing) to enable features the carriers/manufacturers don't want you to use. If they didn't care, all phones would already be unlocked, even on subsidy.
It's our broken system that allows this.
That is correct. I even tried to look up credit card information after reading this, and didn't see anything.
Additionally, as a developer I found the information useful.
My app is region specific, and several of the users who purchased my app didn't even live in the area the app is designed to work in (why they bought it, I don't know).
However I used the location information Google provided me to add support for those regions into my app. Granted my use case is probably not as common, however it's valuable information.
IIRC, the transaction is actually between the seller and buyer. Google is only the middle-man.
I'm a published developer with a paid app, and I've seen this. I thought it was odd at first. The customer can choose to hide their email, but I didn't see an option for hiding city location. However, I suspect this is so because of taxes.
Each developer is responsible for paying sales tax for their jurisdiction (since they are the seller, not Google). Without that information it would be impossible for some people to do so (depending on the area).
Google can handle this for you, but they have a disclaimer that the developer is responsible for any and all taxes, even if Google handles it.