As of Monday, investors including Lightspeed Venture Partners will be able to sell up to 400 million shares, with employees owning another 782 million allowed to start selling on Aug. 14, four days after Snap reports results, JPMorgan analyst Doug Anmuth said in a recent note.
I guess they want to steer well clear of that classic danger sign, advertising supplements tailored to specific genetic test results (note: __any __company that tries to do this is scamming you, pure and simple), so they’ve gone to great lengths to separate the test results from the supplement recommendations while encouraging customers to move directly from one to the other.
Please see three answers up. Or get all the way through the Washington Post story.
From the “you can find everything on the internet” department, here’s a great site for Geekdads to use to keep teaching your kids how to tie their shoes exciting (via Neatorama): Ian’s Shoelace Site is a website dedicated to the in-depth (one might say “Geeky”) study and review of some of the supposedly trillions of ways it is possible to tie your shoe laces. For example, Ladder Lacing:
This thread of retro influence carries into the logomark IDEO created, which plays off atomic diagrams but has an easygoing, bubble-letter vibe to it. DuPey says they had Paul Rand in mind from the beginning. After designing the now-iconic IBM logo, Rand created the icon for Westinghouse, the flagging electric company. Rand had a strong intuition for how to personify tech companies, without sacrificing trust and authority.
Furthermore, Facebook is changing its ranking to stifle potential fake news that doesn’t go through the fact-checking process. It will look for behavior typical of fake news — such as articles that get read a lot, but not shared afterwards. (Facebook is calling this “informed sharing.”) That might indicate that people feel tricked by the article and thus it is fake. Ultimately, I suspect that Facebook’s algorithm will include a lot of pattern recognition that will stifle circulation of obvious fake news — and perhaps unintentionally nail some non-fake stories as well. (Facebook contends that its algorithm should be sufficiently robust to prevent false positives.)
Because of these limitations, there is no compelling reason to switch from completely browser-based – and completely free – online document applications like those made by Google and Zoho. These apps, and others like them, are webapps in the truest sense. Everything happens online, including editing, sharing and storage. They have their limitations, but they serve the needs of most users and they are not tied to any specific vendor’s desktop software.
After he applied for the job, Beam was asked to fly out for an interview scheduled for 6 pm on a Friday. The timing seemed odd but he was happy to oblige. He met with COO Sunny Balwani first and then with Holmes. There was something about Balwani that he found vaguely creepy, but that impression was more than offset by Holmes, who came off as very earnest in her determination to transform health care. Like many people who met her for the first time, Beam was taken aback by her deep voice. It was unlike anything he’d heard before.
Musk doesn’t expect that to happen tomorrow, but thousands of years in the future, should our race survive that long. “Either we are going to create simulations that are indistinguishable from reality or civilization will cease to exist,” he says. “Those are the only two options.” And therein lies the rub. That’s where I think the hypothesis falls apart.