Niti has an intriguing post including this quote describing service for the Nokia 1202: the new devices will allow users to set up an e-mail account on Nokia’s Ovi Web portal without ever going near a PC.
To catch you up, Motrin posted the below ad and people, particularly baby-carrying mothers, were so offended that the makers of Motrin pulled the ad.
At Overlap 08 this past weekend we talked a lot about sustainability in all its forms, including sustaining nature.
From the New York Times, In CBS Test, Mobile Ads Find Users… CBS plans to announce on Wednesday that it is trying one of the first serious experiments with cellphone advertising that is customized for a person’s location.
Kevin Kelly established himself as an Internet pundit with true foresight with the 1998 New Rules for the New Economy which is still a classic, if showing a little age with its dot com bravura.
Friends of mine in the industry who aren’t taken with blogs sometimes ask me which ones they should look at just to stay current.
Having started a school of sorts, I’m interested in anyone pushing the envelope of what can be done to teach people, and lately I’ve turned my attention to reaching more people with sessions online rather than only in the classroom.
XFN and FOAF were two small steps in that direction, and Google just built on them with the Social Graph API (watch the friendly little video intro).
Johnny Chung Lee at Carnegie Mellon shows how to enhance a Wii remote to build user interface tracking hardware.
Here’s some terms from a recent interview with Gary Hamel, management guru… digital device Internet the Web Googlers and bloggers and mashers and podcasters community open source projects PCs, routers, and hubs social network MySpace … I’m fascinated by his view that technology — particularly Internet tools — will change management.
As we build more and more functionality into both the client and server sides of the Internet, we’re ending up with, well, client-server technology.
In the evolution of programming languages, we’ve been moving to higher and higher levels of abstraction, for example from binary to assembly to C to scripting.