History Fridge / BlackMirror

22nd Jun '17 4:28:58 PM 309216364
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*** Except it really isn't. He makes it clear during one his streams that the only reason he doesn't slash his throat out, is because the producers will find a way to make it 'entertaining'. And the fact that he keeps his shard in a black casing as a reminder everyday. Furthermore, does he look very happy in his new life? Not really.

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*** Except it he really isn't. He makes it clear during one his streams that the only reason he doesn't slash his throat out, is because the producers will find a way to make it 'entertaining'. And the fact that he keeps his shard in a black casing as a reminder everyday. Furthermore, does he look very happy in his new life? Not really.
8th Jun '17 12:54:33 PM momur
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** Because...they're not "computer programs"..? All the technology in White Christmas is 20MinutesIntoTheFuture style stuff and Matt just says that a cookie is "code". Code does not equal computer program. Matt explains that the cookie just shadows the client's thoughts and desires - that is literally the only "memory file" it has. Hence why Greta's cookie initially believes it's actually her.

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** Because...they're not "computer programs"..? All the technology in White Christmas is 20MinutesIntoTheFuture style TwentyMinutesIntoTheFuture-style stuff and Matt just says that a cookie is "code". Code does not equal computer program. Matt explains that the cookie just shadows the client's thoughts and desires - that is literally the only "memory file" it has. Hence why Greta's cookie initially believes it's actually her.
8th Jun '17 12:53:47 PM momur
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Added DiffLines:

** Because...they're not "computer programs"..? All the technology in White Christmas is 20MinutesIntoTheFuture style stuff and Matt just says that a cookie is "code". Code does not equal computer program. Matt explains that the cookie just shadows the client's thoughts and desires - that is literally the only "memory file" it has. Hence why Greta's cookie initially believes it's actually her.
8th May '17 11:53:53 AM Softy
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* FridgeLogic: Is there really no legal recourse for a father to have access to his children after their mother "blocks" him? It seems a big divergence from LikeRealityUnlessNoted that Joe couldn't simply apply to a court for visitation or joint custody of his (supposed) daughter. The truth would've come out in court then, with no need for the violent resolution.
2nd May '17 12:57:38 PM Matoking
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* FridgeLogic in ''Hated in the Nation'': I find it hard to believe that nearly 400,000 people has been using the hashtag against public figures. What would happen to someone who used the hashtag for an abstract concept or social construct like '[=#DeathTo=]: patriarchy' or '[=#DeathTo=]: gender roles' or for absurd daily struggles like '[=#DeathTo=]: that bastard who just took up two parking space. You, sir, are an asshole'. Also, hashtags rarely stay local to their country of origin: what is to say someone non-British, like an American, for example, has used the hashtag outside of UK? Are the [=ADIs=] gonna fly over the Atlantic Ocean to find their target?



** The ''Game of Consequences'' video states that the tweet must contain the hashtag [=#DeathTo=], as well as the name and photo of the victim. Cross-examining that information using the NCA database would allow the tweet to be filtered if no such "person" actually exists.

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* FridgeLogic in ''Hated in the Nation'': I find it hard to believe that nearly 400,000 people has been using the hashtag against public figures. What would happen to someone who used the hashtag for an abstract concept or social construct like '[=#DeathTo=]: patriarchy' or '[=#DeathTo=]: gender roles' or for absurd daily struggles like '[=#DeathTo=]: that bastard who just took up two parking space. You, sir, are an asshole'. Also, hashtags rarely stay local to their country of origin: what is to say someone non-British, like an American, for example, has used the hashtag outside of UK? [[spoiler:Are the [=ADIs=] gonna fly over the Atlantic Ocean to find their target?]]
** The ''Game of Consequences'' video states that the tweet must contain the hashtag [=#DeathTo=], as well as the name and photo of the victim. Cross-examining that information using the NCA database would allow the tweet to be filtered if no such "person" actually exists.person exists in the UK.
2nd May '17 12:54:26 PM Matoking
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* FridgeLogic / FridgeHorror from ''Hated in the Nation'': [[spoiler:It's almost impossible that everyone on that near 400,000 long list of hashtag participants used an image of their face to go along with their social media. So, if the {{ADIs}} use facial recognition, then how did it find the ones who didn't put up a picture of their face? Even with those who WERE using a face, it might not have been their face. Could have been the face of someone innocent, or some random celebrity.]]
** When they were discussing the kill list, which is the tracked IMEIs of the posters, while in Granular's headquarters right before Li hits OK, Blue realizes that the NCA backdoor worked both ways. Allowing the system to track IMEIs tied to the social accounts, Blue notes that those would have been then used to cross reference identities with the registered owners of the IMEIs with the NCA database/GCHQ for their ID photos, if they weren't already known. The real horror would be whether or not someone was using someone else's devices or accounts.
* FridgeLogic in ''Hated in the Nation'': I find it hard to believe that nearly 400,000 people has been using the hashtag against public figures. What would happen to someone who used the hashtag for an abstract concept or social construct like '#DeathTo: patriarchy' or '#DeathTo: gender roles' or for absurd daily struggles like '#DeathTo: that bastard who just took up two parking space. You, sir, are an asshole'. Also, hashtags rarely stay local to their country of origin: what is to say someone non-British, like an American, for example, has used the hashtag outside of UK? Are the ADIs gonna fly over the Atlantic Ocean to find their target?

to:

* FridgeLogic / FridgeHorror from ''Hated in the Nation'': [[spoiler:It's almost impossible that everyone on that near 400,000 long list of hashtag participants used an image of their face to go along with their social media. So, if the {{ADIs}} {{[=ADIs=]}} use facial recognition, then how did it find the ones who didn't put up a picture of their face? Even with those who WERE using a face, it might not have been their face. Could have been the face of someone innocent, or some random celebrity.]]
** When they were discussing the kill list, which is the tracked IMEIs of the posters, while in Granular's headquarters right before Li hits OK, Blue realizes that the NCA backdoor worked both ways. Allowing the system to track IMEIs tied to the social accounts, Blue notes that those would have been then used to cross reference identities with the registered owners of the IMEIs with the NCA database/GCHQ for their ID photos, if they weren't already known. The real horror would be whether or not someone was using someone else's devices or accounts.
* FridgeLogic in ''Hated in the Nation'': I find it hard to believe that nearly 400,000 people has been using the hashtag against public figures. What would happen to someone who used the hashtag for an abstract concept or social construct like '#DeathTo: '[=#DeathTo=]: patriarchy' or '#DeathTo: '[=#DeathTo=]: gender roles' or for absurd daily struggles like '#DeathTo: '[=#DeathTo=]: that bastard who just took up two parking space. You, sir, are an asshole'. Also, hashtags rarely stay local to their country of origin: what is to say someone non-British, like an American, for example, has used the hashtag outside of UK? Are the ADIs [=ADIs=] gonna fly over the Atlantic Ocean to find their target?target?
** When they were discussing the kill list, which is the tracked [=IMEIs=] of the posters, while in Granular's headquarters right before Li hits OK, Blue realizes that the NCA backdoor worked both ways. Allowing the system to track [=IMEIs=] tied to the social accounts, Blue notes that those would have been then used to cross reference identities with the registered owners of the [=IMEIs=] with the NCA database/GCHQ for their ID photos, if they weren't already known. The real horror would be whether or not someone was using someone else's devices or accounts.
** The ''Game of Consequences'' video states that the tweet must contain the hashtag [=#DeathTo=], as well as the name and photo of the victim. Cross-examining that information using the NCA database would allow the tweet to be filtered if no such "person" actually exists.
1st Apr '17 8:23:28 AM walkingonsunshine
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1st Apr '17 8:22:28 AM walkingonsunshine
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* FridgeLogic in ''Hated in the Nation'': I find it hard to believe that nearly 400,000 people has been using the hashtag against public figures. What would happen to someone who used the hashtag for an abstract concept or social construct like '#DeathTo: patriarchy' or '#DeathTo: gender roles' or for absurd daily struggles like '#DeathTo: that bastard who just took up two parking space. You, sir, are an asshole'. Also, hashtags rarely stay local to their country of origin: what is to say someone non-British, like American, for example has used the hashtag outside of UK? Are the ADIs gonna fly over the Atlantic Ocean to find their target?

to:

* FridgeLogic in ''Hated in the Nation'': I find it hard to believe that nearly 400,000 people has been using the hashtag against public figures. What would happen to someone who used the hashtag for an abstract concept or social construct like '#DeathTo: patriarchy' or '#DeathTo: gender roles' or for absurd daily struggles like '#DeathTo: that bastard who just took up two parking space. You, sir, are an asshole'. Also, hashtags rarely stay local to their country of origin: what is to say someone non-British, like an American, for example example, has used the hashtag outside of UK? Are the ADIs gonna fly over the Atlantic Ocean to find their target?
1st Apr '17 8:19:26 AM walkingonsunshine
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Added DiffLines:

* FridgeLogic in ''Hated in the Nation'': I find it hard to believe that nearly 400,000 people has been using the hashtag against public figures. What would happen to someone who used the hashtag for an abstract concept or social construct like '#DeathTo: patriarchy' or '#DeathTo: gender roles' or for absurd daily struggles like '#DeathTo: that bastard who just took up two parking space. You, sir, are an asshole'. Also, hashtags rarely stay local to their country of origin: what is to say someone non-British, like American, for example has used the hashtag outside of UK? Are the ADIs gonna fly over the Atlantic Ocean to find their target?
31st Mar '17 2:25:06 PM InezMond
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Added DiffLines:

* FridgeLogic: If cookies are computer programs, why do you have to verbally explain things to them like a human being? You should be able to go into the folder with all their memory files and add a new one with all the info about being a cookie. In fact, you should be able to edit their existing memory files so they think running a smart house is a great honor that's been their dream job since childhood. Bam, no more need for psychological torture.
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