Outofpaper
One software designers attempt to grow up.

Redneck 911: Watch It

By Alexander Somma
 

Kermit on the Daily Show

By Alexander Somma
 

Some of my favorite photos

By Alexander Somma
 

Cat's and Tulips

By Alexander Somma


Tabblo: My Cats and Tulips

Dee Cee loves to explore and needs to keep his claws sharp incase he encounters any danger. ... See my Tabblo>


 

some of my favorites

By Alexander Somma
 

Dubya the Movie

By Alexander Somma
Watch it now....
 

Monday List

By Alexander Somma
  • Reorder DSU Office
  • Go over DSU to-do
  • Contact Dr.s
  • Touch up slide show
  • Finish Geeta's disk
  • Integrate Undo into OpenMEDX Live
  • Start Work on George's slide show
 

Weekend List 2

By Alexander Somma
  • Work on OpenMEDX
  • Copy DVD for Geeta
  • Write up content for DSU
  • layout DSU web page and flyer
  • write up computer help for Europe
 

SNL Narnia

By Alexander Somma
Ok guys you should really watch this.

 

Weekend List

By Alexander Somma
  1. Play Xbox
  2. Work on Ethan's new computer
  3. Relax
  4. finish work at hotel
  5. contact Mr. S
  6. add undo columns and table to OpenMEDX
  7. Pick up Camera
  8. Work on DSU website
  9. give Ethan back computer
  10. contact Gabriel
  11. work on help videos
 

Where is using a camera legal?

By Alexander Somma

While researching the legality of using cameras I've sublimed on the following:

Aside from sensitive government buildings (e.g., military bases), if you're on public property you can photograph anything you like, including private property. There are some limits — using a zoom lens to shoot someone who has a reasonable expectation of privacy isn't covered — but no one can come charging out of a business and tell you not to take photos of the building, period.

Further, they cannot demand your camera or your digital media or film. Well, they can demand it, but you are under no obligation to give it to them. In fact, only an officer of the law or court can take it from you, and then only with a court order. And if they try or threaten you? They can be charged with theft or coercion, and you may even have civil recourse. Cool. (For details, see "The Photographer's Right.")

It gets better.

You can take photos any place that's open to the public, whether or not it's private property. A mall, for example, is open to the public. So are most office buildings (at least the lobbies). You don't need permission; if you have permission to enter, you have permission to shoot.

In fact, there are very few limits to what you're allowed to photograph. Separately, there are few limits to what you're allowed to publish. And the fact that they're separate issues — shooting and publishing — is important. We'll get to that in a moment.

You can take any photo that does not intrude upon or invade the privacy of a person, if that person has a reasonable expectation of privacy. Someone walking in a mall or on the street? Fair game. Someone standing in a corner, looking at his new Prozac prescription? No. Using a long lens to shoot someone in an apartment? No.

Note that the limits have nothing to do with where you are when you take the shots; it's all about the subject's expectation of privacy. You can be on private property (a mall or office-building lobby), or even be trespassing and still legally take pictures. Whether you can be someplace and whether you can take pictures are two completely separate issues.

http://www.usatoday.com/tech/columnist/andrewkantor/2005-12-29-camera-laws_x.htm


--
Alexander Somma - Computer Services:
Phone: (514) 245-2490
Web: http://sommona.net/

MSN outofpaper@hotmail.com
 

Computer Help with the Somma Brothers

By Alexander Somma
Today I'm going to show you how to protect your Windows XP computer from nasties on the internet, using only free applications. (If you can not see the video please click on the link just below. We are currently testing video publishing solutions, so please comment on your experience.)




This media file's URL: Link



Download Microsoft AntiSpyware

Download AVG AntiVirus