There’s a little computer inside your laptop.
It’s called the “laptop killer.”
The machine is designed to break down into a mess of components, which can cause a laptop to break apart.
But the machine’s creator, Michael Moore, said that this time, the killer is something far worse.
Moore’s company, the Institute for Critical Infrastructure Technology (ICIT), has developed a new laptop that could break down computers into a hundred million pieces.
That would put it within the reach of hackers.
And it could have catastrophic consequences.
The machine’s designers, however, have found a way to keep the computer alive and operating, Moore said.
Moore and his colleagues have been using a modified version of the open-source “Laptop Killer” software.
The new version has a built-in “microcontroller” that’s able to detect a computer’s age and repair it.
The chip, known as a microcontroller-based processor, has a “memory” and “storage” that can be used for storing the computer’s data.
Moore and his team have been able to use the microcontroller to repair the computers’ components, including the hard drive, and to update the firmware that runs the computer.
The system can even replace the original operating system that the computer was built on, so the original software will still work.
Moore told BBC News that he thinks the system can repair “anything from the size of your laptop to the quality of your internet connection.”
The project has received praise from tech bloggers and privacy advocates, and it’s been featured on TechCrunch.
But Moore’s team hasn’t disclosed any of the funding that they received to make this machine.
They’re currently in the process of finding a third party to fund the development of the software.
This is the second time that the ICIT has come up with a system to repair a laptop.
In 2011, they designed a laptop that would work on older laptops, but they also created a modified computer to replace it.
And in 2013, the company designed a “solution” for older computers that would repair them but not replace them.
“It’s not an easy task, but we’ve found a method to keep it alive and running,” Moore said of the new laptop.
“And it’s an important step towards preventing this from happening again.”