2 brothers software
Two Brothers Software, Providing Ergonomic Software including utilities and games, and web optimization since 2003
Two Brothers Software
HOME
Two Brothers Software
UTILITIES
Two Brothers Software
GAMES
Two Brothers Software
CONTACT
Two Brothers Software Shareware
SHAREWARE
Two Brothers Software Store
STORE
divider

HOME

CONTACT US

UTILITIES

GAMES

divider

WEB DESIGN

divider

SHAREWARE

divider

SPYWARE STATEMENT

divider

ART AND MUSIC

divider

STORE

divider



welcome to the Two Brothers Software Contact Page. From this page you can ask us questions about our products.



We are no longer taking support questions for our legacy products. If you have a question, please contact us through your installed software.

Please be aware that using this form to submit spam to Two Brothers Software is prohibited and illegal in many areas. You IP address and submitting host is recorded for the purpose of tracking legitimate questions only We reserve the right to report abusers of this form to their IP. For more information about our spam policy see the about page.

© Two Brothers Software






Slashdot
Slashdot
News for nerds, stuff that matters

Researchers Teaching Robots To Feel and React To Pain
by BeauHD
25 May 2016 at 11:30pm
An anonymous reader writes: Researchers from Leibniz University of Hannover in Germany are developing what they call an "artificial robot nervous system" that would allow robots to "feel" pain and react accordingly so they can avoid potential damages to their components. According to IEEE, the system uses a "nervous robot-tissue model that is inspired by the human skin structure" to measure different pain levels and move the robot in a way that prevents damaging interactions. [The model transmits pain information in repetitive spikes if the force exceeds a certain threshold, and the pain controller reacts after classifying the information into light, moderate, or severe pain.] Johannes Kuehn, one of the researchers, argues that in addition to avoiding potential damages to their components, robots will be protecting humans as well, since a growing number of them will be operating in close proximity to human workers. Kuehn, who worked on the project with Professor Sami Haddadin, reasoned that if our biological mechanisms to sense and respond to pain are so effective, why not devise a bio-inspired robot controller that mimics those mechanisms?

Read more of this story at Slashdot.


Microsoft May Ban Your Favorite Password
by BeauHD
25 May 2016 at 9:25pm
wiredmikey writes from a report via SecurityWeek.Com: Microsoft is taking a step to better protect users by banning the use of weak and commonly-used passwords across its services. Microsoft has announced that it is dynamically banning common passwords from Microsoft Account and Azure Active Directory (AD) system. In addition to banning commonly used passwords to improve user account safety, Microsoft has implemented a feature called smart password lockout, meant to add an extra level of protection when an account is attacked. [Alex Weinert, Group Program Manager of Azure AD Identity Protection team explains in a blog post that] Microsoft is seeing more than 10 million accounts being attacked each day, and that this data is used to dynamically update the list of banned passwords. This list is then used to prevent people from choosing a common or similar password. Microsoft's new feature comes after last week's leak of 117 million LinkedIn credentials.

Read more of this story at Slashdot.



Newsfeed display by CaRP