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Imprimir Recomendar Agrandar Achicar

23.02.2018 01:51

The MPAA confirmed to The Register that it did, in fact, investigate the Glass-wearing chap at the Columbus theater.Google Glass is an incredible innovation in the mobile sphere, and we have seen no proof that it is currently a significant threat that could result in content theft, the MPAA said in a statement.The MPAA works closely with theaters all over the country to curb camcording and theater-originated piracy, and in this particular case, no such activity was discovered.The US Department of Homeland Security polices piracy through its Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) branch and the National Intellectual Property Rights Center. The office works with movie studios and cinemas to stop the reproduction and distribution of pirated films.

On January 18, special agents with ICE’s Homeland Security Investigations and local authorities briefly interviewed a man suspected of using an electronic recording device to record a film at an AMC theater in Columbus, Khaalid Walls, an ICE spokesman, told a reporter at the Columbus Dispatch. The man, who voluntarily answered questions, confirmed to authorities that the suspected recording device was also a pair of prescription eye glasses in which the recording function had been inactive. No further action was taken.Ryan Noonan, an AMC spokesman, told the newspaper: While we’re huge fans of technology and innovation, wearing a device that has the capability to record video is not appropriate at the movie theater. The disk drive industry went bananas in 2013, driven hard by cloud storage and flash, both sending the problems of bulk, nearline data storage disks' way.The 3.5-inch performance disk drive business is perceived of as being finished. Hot data will increasingly come out of flash cells and not off disk. Disks are unrivalled for cheap and fast enough online storage. In the 2.5-inch area there is still a need for fast drives of 10,000 rpm but this may be a short-lived phenomenon.

Object storage is a feasible technology for scalable, self-healing disk data stores seen through a file access presentation layer Desktop disk drive sales are falling as tablet computing gets more popular and tablet/notebook/desktop SSD use rises These trends have resulted in Seagate's Kinetic drives, two vast shingled drive trials, and WD's re-invention of hybrid flash/disk drives. HGST's late 2012 revelation of its Helium-filled drives was followed by a product announcement in the second half of 2013. We have also seen acquisitions by the three disk-drive manufacturers; Seagate-Samsung, WD-HGST, and Toshiba as they diversify into flash and also move up the disk storage stack from their disk drive and consumer/SME 1-8 drive slot array base, heading towards storage arrays.

Filling a disk drive enclosure with helium, a much lower friction environment than plain old air, means more platters and heads can be put inside a drive enclosure, thus increasing the drive's capacity. The drive industry had looked at this in the past but helium will leak through the smallest holes and this difficulty had helped prevent the technology become production-ready.HGST worked out how to hermetically seal the drive effectively, and up to 7 platters can be stuffed inside a traditional 3.5-inch disk drive enclosure. Currently 4-platter 3.5-inchers hold 4TB, 1TB/platter. Thus a 7-platter drive could hold 7TB.In the event HGST launched a 6-platter, 6TB Ultrastar He6 in November, giving it outright capacity leadership in the 3.5-inch drive space. Seagate is answering this with an anticipated 5TB or 6TB shingled magnetic recording (SMR) media drive early this year. It will, The drive manufacturers built hybrid and thin 2.5-inch drives for tablet and notebook use, aiming to add cheaper and denser capacity, with flash cache acceleration, and so provide an alternative to more expensive all-flash storage. The provision of 2.5-inch drives as 3.5-inch drive replacements in small form-factor desktops and notebooks also progressed throughout the year.

More extreme 2.5-inch drives came along, such as HGST's 3-platter 1.5TB drive inside a standard 9.5mm-thick 2.5in form factor. Imagine the possible platter counts in helium-filled 2.5inch drives; four platters ought surely to be possible.Western Digital announced a radically thin single platter 2.5-inch drive, the UltraSlim just 5mm thick.Seagate dropped its 7,200rpm 2.5-inch drives in favour of 5,400rpm hybrid ones with data access sped by a NAND cache in March, and in June moved its hybrid notebook tech into the enterprise with a 600GB Savvio spinning at 10,000rpm and having a 16GB NAND cache. IBM signed up to use the drive.In February Seagate said it would ship SMR drives later in the year. It didn't. Instead it revealed in an earnings report in September that it had shipped a million SMR drives to an unrevealed customer or customers. (EVault - see below.)

SMR drives cram tracks closer together by overlapping groups of them, leaving valid read tracks inside the boundaries of the overlapped and wider write tracks. SMR drives can store more data than existing perpendicular magnetic recording (PMR) drive technology drives but data re-writes are much slower, as all affected overlapped tracks have to be sequentially re-written.SMR drives also seem much more sensitive to vibration, meaning that they either have to be packed less densely in arrays or used in spin-down arrays where the majority of drives are inactive.Seagate joined the OpenStack Foundation and the Open Compute Project in February to help foster the growth of cloud storage solutions. Ali Fenn, a senior director at Seagate, said; We're not going to open source the internals of [our] drives, but we'll be looking to work with the communities' hardware and software players. We recognise that these are the stacks of the future. For Seagate cloud storage of data is becoming on of the most important technology direction drivers.

Towards the end of the year we saw one of the fruits of this when Seagate's EVault cloud backup subsidiary announced in December its Long-Term Storage Service (LTS2) for storing archival data on spun-down disk in the EVault cloud. We suspect this service uses Seagate's SMR drives but nobody is saying.After having talked about SMR technology in June, WD revealed that Facebook is trialling its SMR drives for storing photos in an online disk archive, with faster photo access than tape can provide. This is Facebook's cold storage idea.So the net of it is that both Seagate and WD have shipped around a million SMR drives each to low numbers of customers and have not made SMR drives generally available, despite their seeming lower cost/GB. Why is that?

We surmise two things; re-write performance is dreadful and vibration is a killer. These prevent the drives being suitable for general enterprise and SME use, maybe for a good few months yet and maybe even forever, since alternative drive capacity-increasing technologies, such as helium-filling and HAMR (Heat-Assisted Magnetic Recording) are here or close and will render SMR drives redundant except for the specific online disk archive with fast data access applications exemplified by Facebook's use of the tech for storing old photos and EVault's faster than (tape-based) Amazon's Glacier cloud archive at retrieving data.HAMR drives are still in the pre-announcement phase with WD's CEO giving a presentation off a prototype HAMR drive in November, more or less a year after Seagate's CEO pulled the same trick. Still no product though.Review Do tablets have to be dull, flat slabs? If you are Asus, Apple, Samsung or Nokia, the answer to that question is clearly ‘yes’. Sure, each may boast a decorative lip here, an extra button there, or an unusual profile curve someplace else, but essentially they all look much the same.

Sony once tried something different with its Tablet S and P models, but then made the Xperia Z Tablet another slab. Diversity of form, then, is not a keynote of the rise of the tablet. Until now.Lenovo’s Yoga 10 may have mediocre innards (about which more below) and a rather average screen, but by heck its designers have been at the Shredded Wheat. In a number of rather important ways this is the most usable slab I have ever had the pleasure of fondling.Let me give you a guided tour. On three sides the Yoga 10 is just another plain old Android tablet. It’s an average of 5mm thick and no wider or taller than it’s 10.1-inch screen necessitates. But at the bottom – assuming you are holding it so the Lenovo logo is the correct way up – is a 20mm diameter rounded protrusion. Think of a generic Android tablet with a long rolls of £1 coins glued to the bottom and you get the idea. Built into the rounded end is a small, pull-down stand.The benefits of the this design are several. Pull the stand down and the Yoga stands up at an angle of around 80 degrees. The stand is deep enough to let you use the touchscreen without the thing toppling backwards. Leave the stand open but flip the Yoga over and you can rest it on a flat surface at around 20 degrees. Or you can close the stand and rest it at about ten degrees. Between them, these positions have most bases covered.


Imprimir Recomendar Agrandar Achicar

23.02.2018 01:10

Wie es die Bezeichnung bereits nahelegt ist das GT75VR der Nachfolger des GT73VR. MSI hat dem neuen Flaggschiff ein überarbeitet Chassis spendiert, das sich allerdings weiterhin erst gar nicht bemüht, durch Adjektive wie elegant oder edel beschrieben werden zu können. Vielmehr wählt der Hersteller unter anderem hervorstechende rote Farbakzente und eine auffällige Beleuchtung. Ein ganz praktischer Vorteil des neuen Gehäuses soll hingegen im Bereich der Handballenauflage zu registrieren sein, da MSI hier eine verminderte Temperaturentwicklung im Vergleich zum Vorgängermodell verspricht.

Weitere auffällige Ausstattungsmerkmale des 17 Zöllers sind die verbesserte mechanische Tastatur mit üppig konfigurierbarer RGB-Beleuchtung und deutlicher spürbarem Tasten-Feedback, ein 120 Hertz Display mit True Color Technologie und Nvidia G-Sync-Unterstützung sowie ein klangkräftiges Sound-System und Nahimic VR Audio. Für ausreichend Kühlung der leistungsstarken Hardware-Komponenten im Inneren des Notebooks sorgt außerdem die großzügig dimensionierte MSI-Kühllösung „Cooler Boost Titan“.
Angetrieben wird das GT75VR Titan von einem Intel-Prozessor vom Typ Core i7-7820HK, der sich auf über 4 Gigahertz übertakten lässt. Daneben verbaut der Hersteller je nach Konfiguration entweder eine Nvidia Geforce GTX 1080, zwei GTX 1070 im SLI-Verbund oder eine einzelne GTX 1070 als Grafiklösung sowie reichlich Arbeitsspeicher und diverse SSD- und Festplatten-Kombinationen.

MSI wird die neuen Gaming-Notebooks GE63VR und GE73VR Raider sowie GT75VR Titan eigenen Angaben nach im Laufe des August 2017 auf den deutschen Markt bringen. Die exakten Preise und detaillierte Angaben zur Ausstattung der Geräte beziehungsweise der unterschiedlichenModellvarianten will der Hersteller kurz vor dem Marktstart bekannt geben.
Aufgrund diverser Leaks in den vergangenen Wochen besteht kein Zweifel daran, dass Lenovo-Tochter Motorola plant, eine ganze Reihe neuer Smartphones für die anstehenden Sommermonate vorzustellen. Gemäß der jüngsten Insider-Informationen wird mindestens eines dieser Geräte, nämlich das Moto Z2 Play, bereits am kommenden Donnerstag, den 1. Juni 2017 vorgestellt werden.
Die Eckdaten des Moto Z2 Play sind bereits vor einer Weile durchgesickert, aber Roland Quandt von WinFuture hat noch vor der offiziellen Präsentation die vollständigen Spezifikationen sowie eine Reihe von Produktbildern in die Finger bekommen. Demnach wird das Z2 Play beispielsweise wie der Vorgänger aus dem vergangenen Jahr eine Rückseite bieten, an der sich bei Bedarf unterschiedliche Module anbringen lassen, durch die sich die Funktionalität des Smartphones erweitern lässt. Das Display soll ebenfalls unverändert 5,5 Zoll groß sein und mit einem Full-HD-IPS-Panel aufwarten.

Neu ist beim Z2 Play hingegen, dass sich Motorola entschlossen hat, ein besonders dünnes Chassis einem üppig dimensionierten Akku vorzuziehen. Das neue Smartphone ist den vorliegenden Angaben nach somit lediglich 6,6 Millimeter dick, der Akku jedoch auch nur noch mit 3000 mAh spezifiziert. Zum Vergleich: Das Moto Z Play des letzten Jahres bot einen 3500 mAh Akku und entpuppte sich damit als wahres Ausdauerwunder.
Ein weiterer Hacken an der sehr dünnen Chassis-Konstruktion des Z2 Play ist offenbar, dass das Kameramodul auf der Rückseite sehr deutlich herausragt. In Sachen Kamera-Technik soll das Gerät rückseitig einen 12 Megapixel Sensor plus Dual-LED Blitz und auf der Frontseite einen 5 Megapixel Sensor in die Waagschale werfen. Zur drahtlosen Kommunikation werden laut Bericht LTE, Bluetooth 4.2, NFC und WLAN nach 802.11ac unterstützt. Zu Stromversorgung und Datenübertragung soll das Gerät einen USB Typ-C Port, als Betriebssystem Android 7.1.1 Nougat mitbringen.

Angetrieben wird das neue Z2 Play den Angaben nach von dem Qualcomm-SoC Snapdragon 626, dem 4 Gigabyte RAM und 64 Gigabyte Flash-Speicher zur Seite stehen. Der interne Speicher kann zudem wohl via microSD-Kartenslot erweitert werden.
Motorola wird laut Roland Quandt wieder mehrere Module für das Z2 Play vertreiben, darunter ein Akku-, ein Kamera- und ein Projektor-Mod. Darüber hinaus soll es verschiedene sogenannte Style-Cover zu kaufen geben, mit denen Nutzer ihrem Gerät je nach Vorlieben unterschiedliche Farbakzente verpassen können.
Aktuell liegen noch keine Angaben zum Verfügbarkeitstermin und dem Preis des neuen Moto Z2 Play vor. Da die Vorstellung des Smartphones allerdings in wenigen Tagen über die Bühne gehen wird, sollten derlei Infos nicht mehr lange auf sich warten lassen.
Asus hat zur Computex 2017 neben neuen VivoBook-Modellen auch neue Geräte der ZenBook-Familie mitgebracht. Der taiwanische Hersteller kündigte heute mit dem ZenBook Flip S UX370 das bislang flachste Windows 10 Convertible und mit dem ZenBook Pro UX550 ein weiteres leistungsstarkes 15 Zoll Premium-Notebook an.

Für das neue ZenBook Flip S UX370 hat sich die Design-Abteilung von Asus kräftig ins Zeug gelegt und ein Convertible mit 360-Grad-Scharnier entwickelt, das eine Bauhöhe von nur 10,9 Millimetern aufweist. Das Gewicht des 13 Zoll Geräts beträgt laut Hersteller zudem handliche 1,1 Kilogramm.
Trotz des super-flachen Gehäuses wartet das neue Flip S mit verhältnismäßig potenter Hardware auf. Für eine ordentliche Performance sorgen ein Gespann aus Intel Core i7 Prozessor der 7. Generation (Dual-Core der U-Serie), bis zu 1 Terabyte PCIe-SSD und 16 Gigabyte LPDDR3-RAM. Das 13,3 Zoll große Touchscreen des Gerät beeindruckt mit super-scharfer UHD-(4K)-Auflösung, 6,11 Millimeter schmalen Rändern und Unterstützung für den aktiven Asus Pen, der 1024 Druckstufen erkennen soll.

Weitere wichtige Ausstattungsmerkmale des Convertibles sind ein 39 Wh Akku, der Laufzeiten von bis zu 11,5 Stunden ermöglichen und sich dank Quick Charge Technologie in rund 50 Minuten von 0 bis 60 Prozent aufladen lassen soll, Lautsprecher von Harman Kardon sowie ein Fingerabdruckscanner zum unkomplizierten und sicheren Nutzer-Login via Windows Hello. Beim ZenBook Pro UX550 handelt es sich gewissermaßen um eine noch etwas edlere und besser ausgestattet Variante des ebenfalls heute vorgestellten VivoBook Pro 15 (N580). Der neue 15-Zöller der ZenBook-Reihe bringt in Relation zu den verbauten Komponenten leichte 1,8 Kilogramm auf die Waage und wartet mit einer Bauhöhe von 18,9 Millimetern sowie einem hochwertigen UHD-Display auf.
Analog zu vergleichbar leistungsfähigen Premium-Notebooks der aktuellen Generation bringt das neue ZenBook Pro potente Komponenten im schlanken Aluminium-Chassis mit. Asus verbaut abhängig von der Modellvariante Intel Quad-Core-Prozessoren vom Typ Core i5 oder Core i7 (Kaby Lake), die Nvidia-Grafiklösungen GeForce GTX 1050 Ti oder GTX 1050 sowie bis zu 16 Gigabyte DDR4-RAM und eine 1 Terabyte fassende SSD. Der Akku bietet bei allen Ausführungen eine Kapazität von 73 Wh und soll damit Laufzeiten von bis zu 14 Stunden ermöglichen. Ist der Energiespeicher dann doch einmal komplett entleert, lässt er sich dank Quick Charge Technologie in rund 50 Minuten wieder zu 60 Prozent auffüllen.

Zu den wichtigsten Spezifikationen des neuen Asus-Notebooks gehören außerdem zwei Thunderbolt 3 Schnittstellen mit USB Typ-C Port, ein microSD-Kartenleser, vier Harman Kardon Lautsprecher und ein 15,6 Zoll Display, das mit UHD auflöst, nur 7,3 Millimeter breite Ränder aufweist und 100 Prozent des sRGB-Farbraums abdecken soll. In der rechten oberen Ecke des Touchpads integriert befindet sich zudem ein Fingerabdrucksensor, der für den schnellen, sicheren Nutzer-Login via Windows Hello geeignet ist.
Gemäß den Angaben von Asus wird das ZenBook Pro UX550 sowohl mit einem spiegelnden 4K-Touchscreen als auch einem matten 4K-Display ohne Multi-Touch-Unterstützung auf den internationalen Markt kommen. In Deutschland soll das neue Premium-Notebook im 3. Quartal 2017 zu Preisen ab 1599 Euro im Handel zu finden sein.


Imprimir Recomendar Agrandar Achicar

22.02.2018 02:26

That solved one problem – the Copland debacle – but it created another: which operating system to choose. Apple discussed with its former hardware honcho, Jean-Louis Gassée, about buying his company and its OS-under-development BeOS, but balked at Gassée’s asking price, which was said to be $200m.When word got out that Apple was sniffing about for a new OS, Steve Jobs threw his hat into the ring. As The New York Times tells it, Amelio was out of the country, so Jobs left a message for Hancock. According to Steve Jobs biographer Walter Isaacson, Hancock preferred Sun’s Solaris, but in any case she returned Jobs’ call “immediately”.On 20 December 1997, Apple announced that it would acquire Jobs’ NeXT Software for $427 million in cash and stock, and that Steve Jobs would join Apple in an advisory role. “We always talked about him being on the inside,” Hancock said at the time. “We’re hoping he can show us where to go from here in emerging markets and technologies.”

Jobs showed her where to go, all right. Even before he wrested command from Amelio of the company that he had co-founded, he convinced the doomed CEO to remove Hancock from oversight of R&D.But on 7 January 1997, near the end of a Macworld Expo San Francisco keynote presentation that could most kindly described as discombobulated, Amelio betrayed no fear of his new adviser, and invited him to share the stage and give a demo of Apple’s latest acquisition.Jobs came onstage to whoops, whistles, shouts and applause – and true to form, spent the first few minutes of his stage time wooing, soothing, complimenting and seducing developers. “We’ve got to get the spark back with the developers,” he said. “We’ve got to get the developers back.”In the following months and years, Jobs went on to get the Macintosh back – on track, that is – and when that was accomplished, the developers came with it.

Now, 30 years on, those Mac developers are outnumbered by iOS developers, and it’s far from a safe bet that the Macintosh will be around in another 30 years’ time, what with the increasing importance of iDevices to Apple’s bottom line, and with the personal computing market – both desktop and laptop – melting into relative irrelevancy.But for those of us who’ve been there for every step of the way – and for those of you who joined up 20, ten, or just a few years ago – it’s been one hell of a collection of memorable moments, eh?I, for one, will never forget the moment I first heard the car-crash error sound on my Power Mac 8100.According to IDC, worldwide shipments of desktop systems fell 10 per cent in 2013, the biggest decline in the platform's history. IDC also predicts that for the first time tablets will outsell laptops and in fact the entire PC market by 2015.To borrow IDC’s terminology, this is a clear sign that we are moving from the second platform of computing – one typified by desktop PCs, local area networks and email – to the third platform: that of cloud computing, mobile devices, social networking and Big Data.

In the enterprise it is now well-documented that this shift has been brought about by the cost and efficiency benefits of the new computing paradigm on one hand, and the Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) trend on the other.As we embrace a new age of technology, the pull from employees to use more consumer-oriented technology and services has been equal to the push from the IT department and business unit managers looking for better ways of working.Today the average worker wants and expects to be able to consume data anywhere, at any time, on any device and – if at all possible – for free. This is playing a major role in the move towards the third platform of computing.The laptop will still be with us for some time, partly because it fits the mobility requirements of the modern corporate and home user. But there can be no denying that the nature of endpoint devices is changing. In the near future it is likely that these devices will become completely clientless – dumb platforms with no computing power of their own, beyond what is needed to drive a mobile internet connection. In this scenario all compute and storage activity would take place in the cloud. The device is relegated to a mere access medium.

This will naturally have a huge impact on resellers, notably those that have centred their businesses on hardware sales. User devices are undergoing a process of commoditisation where what you connect with is far less important than what you connect to.Differentiation in the future will no longer come from being able to offer the latest must have device from electronics companies, but will lie in being able to offer the fastest, most flexible and complete cloud package. Compute and storage power will still matter, but it will be the compute and storage power supporting the private, public or hybrid cloud rather than that in the device.To stay relevant, hardware resellers will need to make a move into cloud in some way shape or form. We will increasingly see resellers evolve their propositions to either offer hardware services to cloud service providers, or to become service providers themselves.

If they do not choose one of these paths, resellers will need to become cloud brokers, willing to assess cloud services on behalf of their customers, and partner with the right service provider to meet their client’s needs.Those resellers that evolve into service providers will need vendors and distributors that can provide elastic web-scale private cloud infrastructure that delivers the simplicity and low cost of the public cloud. This will make it relatively easy for them to transform their business models and head into what will be in many cases highly unfamiliar territory. In fact, the availability of simple, secure and cost-effective cloud infrastructures that resellers can trust will become vital to future channel success.The way people want to consume data, coupled with a massive shift to cloud computing, is fundamentally changing the IT landscape. Hardware and the devices we use within the enterprise will become much less important to application performance than the underlying cloud infrastructure.

Those resellers still focused on differentiation through the on-premises equipment they offer need to start making new plans for the future. Feature Thirty years ago this Friday, at approximately 9:45am on Tuesday, 24 January, 1984, the Macintosh introduced itself after Steve Jobs unveiled it at an Apple shareholders' meeting in Cupertino's Flint Center for the Performing Arts.Hello. I'm Macintosh. It sure is great to get out of that bag, the odd-looking 16.5-pound box said in its robotic text-to-speech voice, based on the Apple II's Software Automatic Mouth, the precursor to MacInTalk.History is made of such moments – identifiable points in time before which something wasn't, and after which something was.On the afternoon of Sunday, 20 March, 1983, for example, Jobs famously said to then–PepsiCo headman John Scully, Do you want to spend the rest of your life selling sugared water or do you want a chance to change the world? In one moment, Apple changed direction – as did not only the future of the Mac but also the career of Steve Jobs.

A few months later came another pivotal moment: at 10pm on an August Sunday, Mac programmer Steve Capps hoisted a pirate flag painted by Mac icon-designer Susan Kare onto the roof of the Bandley 3 building on Apple's Cupertino campus.Before that night-time roof raid, the Macintosh division was essentially indistinguishable from other Apple workgroups in an increasingly bureaucratic company, one that was struggling to deliver on its commitment to the costly Apple Lisa and its game-changing GUI, the Mac's precursor. After the Jolly Roger flew, however, it was clear to all onlookers that the team was guided by one of Jobs' maxims: It's better to be a pirate than join the navy.The thirty years since have seen many memorable moments in Mac history, some which brought good news to the Apple faithful – think System 7's introduction on the morning of 13 May, 1991 – and some which led in the opposite direction, such as the board meeting called hastily at 7am on 17 June, 1993, during which Apple CEO Scully was ousted and replaced by the arguably disastrous Michael Spindler, who nearly flushed the Mac maker down the toilet.

The Mac's ten-thousand, nine-hundred, and fifty-nine days have seen many decisive moments, but we've selected a mere 10 that we think are especially noteworthy. You'll likely disagree with some of our choices and have some alternate suggestions of your own – we'd love to read about them in the comments.There can be no argument, however, about the Mac's significance in the history of personal computing. Supporter or detractor, you must admit that Apple's pioneering mass-market point-and-click PC has indisputably changed how we all interact with the digital world during the Mac's first 30 years.As for the next three decades, well, your guess is as good as ours – but here's our countdown of the 10 most influential moments that have shaped the past 30 years. Happy Birthday, Apple Macintosh.Steve Ballmer can rightly be faulted for his stumbles during his tenure as Microsoft CEO, but in perhaps his most famous performance in that role, he was spot on: when it comes to a platform's success, it all boils down to Developers! Developers! Developers! Developers!


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