This video is part of a larger online course, "From Barter to Bitcoin: Society, Technology and the Future of Money" run by Prof. Bill Maurer and Prof. Donald J. Patterson In addition to the video on YouTube there is a variety of other content available to students enrolled in the class.
Una de las pocas palabras que Stephen Sumner sabe en khmer es “chhue” que significa dolor, sensación que la gente de Camboya conoce perfectamente a causa de la guerra civil que sufrieron durante más de 30 años.
Un pdf que recoge como localizar influencers y como gestionar y analizar una campaña en formato DIY. Para aquellas empresas y profesionales que no pueden o no quieren contratar los servicios de una agencia.
¿Conoces lo que es la Inteligencia Social y lo útil que puede ser? Es la capacidad de empatizar con los demás, adoptando una sensibilidad especial para comprender las expresiones faciales (voz, gestos, postura, etc.), y la habilidad para responder. En este artículo encontrará más información.
After months of seeing the stunning entries in the 2014 National Geographic Traveler Photo Contest, it's finally time to announce the winners! Out of more than 18,000 entries from photographers around the world, Marko Korošec took home the grand prize for his amazing photo of a dramatic storm cloud. "It’s such a beautiful structure created by Mother Nature and dangerous at the same time," Korošec said. "I decided to submit this photo because it does look kind of surreal and gives a feeling of how small we are against nature." National Geographic Traveler Director of Photography Dan Westergren, one of this year's judges, shares his thoughts on the first place winner: "This winning photo of a supercell over the plains of eastern Colorado stopped the judges in our tracks. When we first saw the picture we guessed that the photographer probably had dedicated quite a bit of time chasing storms to capture such an amazing sight. But what makes the picture particularly strong is that except…
Helping students understand their digital footprint is an integral part of being a good digital citizen. Knowing that you leave behind a little trail of digital breadcrumbs as you conduct your digital life is useful - and can even help you in some scenarios (like when you need to hunt down something you remember seeing …
Todo parece indicar que durante la noche del martes 29 al miércoles 30 de julio podremos contemplar un espectáculo celeste prácticamente único, la unión de dos máximos de actividad de sendas lluvias de meteoros o estrellas fugaces: las denominadas...
With Glass and Android Wear, Google has already invested a lot of time and resources into developing the next-generation of wearables, but it's another of its eye-focused projects that has today received its first major boost. The search giant's secret Google[x] team has confirmed that it's licensed its smart eyewear to healthcare specialist Novartis, which will develop the technology into a product that can improve eye care and help manage diseases and conditions.
As part of the agreement, Google[x] and Novartis' eye care division Alcon will create smart lenses that feature "non-invasive sensors, microchips and other miniaturized electronics" and focus on two main areas. The first will provide a way for diabetic patients to keep on top of their glucose levels by measuring the sugar levels in their tear fluid, feeding the data back to a smartphone or tablet. The second solution aims to help restore the eye's natural focus on near objects, restoring clear vision to those who are only farsighted (presbyopia).
Google's role will be to develop the tiny electronics needed to collect data and will also take care of the low-power chip designs and fabrication. Alcon, on the other hand, will apply its medical knowledge to develop commercial versions of the smart contact lens. "Our dream is to use the latest technology in the miniaturization of electronics to help improve the quality of life for millions of people," says Google co-founder Sergey Brin. "We are very excited to work with Novartis to make this dream come true."