If you've been entering the PC Week/Prolifics web-based football competition over the past four weeks, you'll already know how you've done and whether you're over the moon or sick as a parrot.
Hundreds of PC Week readers entered the competition, where the aim was to predict the results of 40 Premiership and First Division games and the total number of goals scored each week in the games selected. Weekly winners stood to win a bottle of champagne or a crate of beer, with the overall winner earning an all expenses-paid trip to New York, with Prolifics training thrown in. It was a close-run thing, but one player led the pack more or less from the start and emerged victorious with more games guessed correctly than anyone else. So a big hand to Neal Thorius, of Ericsson, who's off to the Big Apple and a medium-sized hand to Steve Last, of Chessington-based Castle, who's got a pair of hospitality tickets to next season's Manchester United versus Newcastle game at Old Trafford.
The winner of the final week's play scored an impressive 10 out of 10, earning him some beer - step forward Simon Flannery, from Nottingham University. Well done, and thanks to everyone who entered. We may repeat the exercise next season.
Final score: Neal is off to the Big Apple
1 Neal Thorius, Ericsson, Milton Keynes (26 games)
2= Steve Last, Castle, Chessington (24)
2= Mike Dee, BOC, Guildford (24)
4 Kam Patel, Leicester Mercury, Leicester (23)
5= George Walker, Ernst & Young, Glasgow (22)
5=Simon Marshall, ttc, Middlesbrough (22)
5= Alex Underwood, BT, Ipswich (22)
9= Tony Ecuyer, GA Life, Stevenage (21)
9= Jason Brown, Compel, Coleshill (21)
9= Lars Gelin, EssNet, Stockholm (21)
9= Roy Flannery, Pool Scrubbers, Coventry (21)
9= Andy Stultz, RedBox, London (21)
9= Simon Flannery, University of Nottingham (21)
9= Julian Smith, Oracle (21).
Imminent attack will target a single bank with cloned cards used to fraudulently withdraw millions over one weekend
Using photocatalysts to convert carbon dioxide into usable energy such as methane or ethane
Trained on curated data from Moorfields Eye Hospital, the neural network also shows clinicians how it reached its judgement
Yokohama National University demonstrate technology that could lead to a fault-tolerant universal quantum computer