Tuesday, July 7, 2009

the apple will add ipod with camera

In addition to the launch of Firefox 3.5, the rumor is now being discussed is a hot rumor about the plan by the addition of camera products at the Apple iPod Touch and iPod Nano them. Currently, only three models of Apple iPhone has a camera only. The latest version of iPhone, iPone 3GS also have a feature video recording and editing that allows users to easily upload their videos to record YouTube. However, the iPhone does not yet have this flash module for less light situations.

During this is indeed a lot of requests from users of the iPod, for completeness camera on the gadget itself. This can be in the know, considering the development of technology that is based on the birth of an all-in-one media.

One camera that may be to be placed on the Apple iPod is Camera Flip Mino. Who are now in question is the ability smallest iPod gadget to be able to meet the power needs a media all-in-one is.
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Sunday, June 28, 2009

toshiba portable hard drive

Portability, Reliability and Recovery. Computer backup made simple.

Toshiba's Portable Hard Drives make computer backup simple. Our drives take the complexity out of backing up your computer data by providing easy-to-use backup software for both Windows and Mac users. Powered by USB 2.0, you can take your files just about anywhere. Just one click and you're on your way to creating a digital safety net to help protect your files.

Toshiba's next generation Portable Hard Drives feature complete system backup (Windows only), password protection for added security and enhanced software features. Plug in the drive, load the software and you'll have peace of mind in knowing that all of your important digital photos, music, movies and documents are backed up, protected and portable. The software runs in the background capturing updates to files and automatically saving them to the external drive.

Toshiba's Portable External Hard Drives work with both Mac and PC computers and include software that makes backing up your computer simple. With everything you need right in the box, Toshiba's External Hard Drives are the ultimate combination of storage and style.

Data Storage Physical:
Capacity:

320GB* - Capable of storing up to:
91,000 digital photos, or 84,000 digital music files, or 260 downloaded digital movies*

500GB* - Capable of storing up to:
142,000 digital photos, or 131,000 digital music files, or 410 downloaded digital movies*

Small Footprint:

0.65" (H) x 3.19" (W) x 5.0" (D)
Buffer Size: 8MB
Weight: 6oz (10oz packaged)
Specifications subject to change
System Requirements:

Windows XP or Vista
Mac OS X 10.4 or later
Available USB 2.0 Port2

Kit Contents:

Toshiba Portable External Drive (preloaded with NTI Shadow Backup Software)
USB 2.0 Cable
Quick Install Guide
3-Year Limited Warranty

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Saturday, June 20, 2009

BlueBerry JINPENG ZL-9000, Mobile China semblant BlackBerry

If the rim has a BlackBerry, now China also began to make a phone that is very similar to BlackBerry Bold, which is the model BlueBerry JINPENG ZL-9000. Mobilefoto berita artikel phone BlueBerry JINPENG ZL-9000 has the same logo with the original BlackBerry, but the mobile phone manufacturer by China is the origin of the name blackberryRename a BlueBerry. Other similarities, such as silicon casing that is also a BlackBerry in China BlueBerry this, just to recharge the battery, consumer BlueBerry JINPENG ZL-9000 should be a mobile phone casing.

Meanwhile, if the BlackBerry Bold smartphone using the trackpad, the mobile phone BlueBerry JINPENG ZL-9000 uses a standard navigation keypad as a normal mobile phone. Main difference is in the mobile phone BlueBerry JINPENG ZL-9000, the user may not have been able to use the features pushmail, although there are already pushmail menu in the phone as a reliable in pushmail BlackBerry. This is because indeed BlueBerry this smartphone can only be used for phone and SMS.

Specifications main smartphone BlueBerry JINPENG ZL-9000:

* Model Detail: JINPENG ZL-9000
* Network: GSM 850 / 1900 MHz
* Languages: English, Chinese
* Display: 2.4 inch QVGA mobile, 65k colors, resolution 240 × 320 pixels
* Mobile ringtones: Polyphonic (64 channels), support mp3 ringtone
* Support music: MP3 background play, Equalizer, stereo speakers built-in 3D
* Video: 3GP / MP4, play in full screen, forward and pause
* Camera: 1.3MP, no video recorder
* Input: Keyboard
* Internal Memory: 512M TF card, support external memory microSD card slot
* Additional Features:
o Dual SIM card dual standby
o Currecy converter
o MP3 / MP4 fluent player
o Alarm clock
o Calculator
o Bluetooth & nbsp; & n bsp; & nb sp;
o Sound recorder
o Calendar & n bsp; & nb sp; & nbs p;
o World time
o Support GPRS
o Memo
o WAP
o SMS, MMS
o Snake Game
o FM stereo radio
* Phonebook: 200 contacts
* Dimensions: 117 x 67 x 15mm
* Weight: 110g
* Stand-by: 100-280 hours
* Talk time: 100-250 minutes
* Price estimate: U.S. $ 109.99
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Wednesday, June 17, 2009

iPhone users More Productive than BlackBerry?


A study from the independent market analysis company, Forrester Research, said that iPhone users have a smartphone to customers in high-class elite nan. Study collected data from adults 32.228 workers in the U.S. in 2008. From the study found that those who use the iPhone, become more active in their mobile phone and connect to the Internet more than those who use a mobile phone or smartphone usual.

Study was made by Ted Schadler, who found that iPhone users twice more to access the Internet from their smartphone, such as BlackBerry, Palm, or the owners of Windows Mobile devices bersistem other. "The research was inspired by comments from anekdot companies named Kraft Foods and Oracle that indicated that employees with personal drive iPhone used in the workplace.

The research results that provide an employee with the iPhone will be more productive, because they remain connected with network officials. In addition, they also leave the laptop while working, and use the iPhone to replace the traditional needs of mobile computer. When compared with the use of the Internet, study shows that 78 percent of iPhone users access the Internet at least weekly, while 38 percent of the remaining users smatphone not too often surf the web.

Forrester Research study showed that 30 percent of iPhone users are young, with 49 percent of iPhone users have higher education and 67 percent of them able to produce $ 70,000 per year. (H_n) beritanet.com
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Sunday, June 14, 2009

poor blackberry etiquette affecting businesses

being able to check your email at any time isn't always in the best interest of a business.
by ellen wulfhorst, 12 jun 2009.
checking email

Many business executives check their emails during meetings, infuriating other workers, according to a poll by Yahoo! HotJobs, an online jobs board.

One of the newer forms of poor office etiquette - paying more attention to a hand-held device than to a conversation or business meeting - happens so frequently that businesses are complaining it upsets workplaces, wastes time and costs money. A third of more than 5,000 respondents said they are guilty of bad Blackberry etiquette.

"It happens all the time, and it's definitely getting worse," said Jane Wesman, a public relations executive." It's become an addiction," she said.

Such habits have their price, said Tom Musbach, senior managing editor of Yahoo! HotJobs.

"Things like BlackBerries fragment our attention span, and that can lead to lost productivity and wasted dollars because people aren't focused on their work, absolutely," he said.

In other Yahoo! HotJobs research, nearly a fifth of respondents said they had been reprimanded for showing bad manners with a wireless device. Yet even those who rail against such behaviour admit to their own weakness.

"I catch myself driving in the car with my husband. He's talking to me and I'm downloading my e-mails," said Wesman. "You can't help yourself. There's this need to know what's going on."

But the constant pursuit of an e-mail fix may be costly. Research shows such multi-tasking can take more time and result in more errors than does focusing on a single task at a time.

"We know that if you have a person attending to different things at the same time, they're not going to retain as much information as they would if they attended to that one thing," said Nathan Bowling, an expert in workplace psychology at Wright State University in Dayton, Ohio.

"If you're attending to multiple things at the same time, you often times don't learn anything," he said.
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Thursday, June 11, 2009

the indonesian communication development

development of the mobile phone is a technology that is currently a basic .. but do you know that phone communication was down interest reading. data on a computer magazine (no.50/26 March 2003) based on the survey, siemens mobile lifestyle III said that 60% of adolescents aged 15-19 years and young people prefer to send and read SMS than read a book, magazine or newspaper.

In this case, the communication through the phone like sending sms was a bad impact to increase interest in general reading. can be read also that culture is threatened with the culture and hear views again threatened with cultural sms.SMS send in this case more as entertainment only. In fact, according to data compass (4 aprril 2003) who sreet surveys conducted in 100 high school adolescents in Jakarta, Bogor, Bandung, Semarang, and 51% indicate that they send SMS 11-20 times, 35% 2-10 times, and 14% more of 20 times.

Although this data can not be used for research reference, but the phenomenon is clearly becoming one of the portraits the impact of development communication through the phone. 73% spend their voucher to purchase in a month around 100-200 thousand, 19% between 200-300 thousand, and 8% more than 300 thousand each month. means that in addition to lower interest reading, hp also lead people to live consumptive. according to research siemens mobile phone indonesia, 58% people prefer to send SMS than read books. (source: book indonesia communications system)
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Monday, June 8, 2009

going to bat

Bats are creatures of the night that are commonly held in fear. At first glance, those fears might seem to have some medical justification. Long known as vectors for rabies, bats may be the origin of some of the most deadly emerging viruses, including SARS, Ebola, Nipah, Hendra and Marburg. Instead of demonizing bats, however, research shows the real culprit behind these outbreaks could be human error.

The Nipah and Hendra viruses were the first emerging diseases linked to bats. Hendra claimed two of its three victims in its first and so far only known appearance in Australia. Meanwhile Nipah has in repeated Southeast Asian outbreaks killed nearly 200 people, and blood tests of wildlife have suggested that the viruses came from the largest bats, flying foxes.

The connection to SARS, or severe acute respiratory syndrome, was less direct. During the outbreak that began in China in 2002, investigators found that civets and two unrelated species harbored the SARS coronavirus, prompting mass culling of the mongooselike civets by the Chinese government.

Subsequent research, however, found no widespread SARS infection among wild or farmed civets, indicating that the disease arose in another species and might remain in wait there.

From research with Nipah and Hendra, virologist Linfa Wang of the Australian Animal Health Laboratory new bats could get chronic infections from the viruses while not getting sick, making them ideal carriers for disease. Bats, civets and a menagerie of other animals were often found caged near one another in live-animal markets in Asia.

So Wang hypothesized that bats might harbor SARS as well. Wang and his colleagues analyzed blood, throat and fecal swabs from 408 wild bats from China. Genetic analysis revealed five bats, which represented three of nine species of horseshoe bats tested, possessed viruses closely related to SARS. They reported last September that the genetic variation within those coronaviruses was far greater than that seen in human or civet SARS.

Therefore, bats, probably having lived longer with the diseases, may be the origin of the coronaviruses seen in other species. Then, in December, researchers connected fruit bats to Ebola, whose origin in the wild had remained unknown since its first recorded appearance 30 years ago.

During the Ebola outbreaks in humans, gorillas and chimpanzees between 2001 and 2003 in Gabon and the Republic of the Congo, a team led by virologist Eric M. Leroy of the International Center of Medical Research in Franceville, Gabon, tested some 1,000 animals. Of 679 bats studied, 16 had antibodies against Ebola, and 13 others possessed Ebola gene sequences in their liver and spleen. The sequences demonstrated

genetic diversity, “indicating that Ebola probably has spent a long time within bats, suggesting that bats might be the origin,” Leroy says. Virologist W. Ian Lipkin of Columbia University notes that scientists suspect that the Marburg virus, a relative of Ebola, also originated in bats.

Leroy vigorously argues that bats should not be culled. Wang agrees, observing that bats play critical ecological roles, such as eating insects and other pests. Besides, Wang points out, culling is simply not practical when it comes to bats, which can just fly away. Satellite collars on fruit bats carrying Nipah showed they could fly between Thailand, Sumatra and Malaysia, and the horseshoe bats linked with SARS range across Asia, Europe and Australia.

Preventing future emergences may instead focus on human behavior. Just as SARS is potentially linked to animal markets, so was Nipah linked to pigpens encroaching on bat habitats. And people living in Ebola-endemic areas eat the bats harboring the virus. Knowledge that bats can carry dangerous viruses could work to prevent epidemics, notes Peter Daszak, executive director of the New York City–based Consortium for Conservation Medicine, which studies the connection between emerging diseases and human interactions with the environment. Keeping bats from the wildlife trade might have dramatically cut the risk of SARS emerging, perhaps saving $50 billion worldwide in loss to travel, trade and health care costs “and hundreds of lives,” charles q.choi.
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