COMMUNITY MANAGEMENT - CM2
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COMMUNITY MANAGEMENT - CM2
I Provide services for clients to manage and optimize their image on Social Networks.especially on FACEBOOK to begin, then TWITTER, LINKED IN, FOURSQUARE, FLICK'R, SCOOP.IT, and at least G+.This presence represents a major stake today for any organization, profit-seeking or not, and requires a very good expertise of the social networks. It also requires a pad of consequent and contacts multi channels, hours spent to stay up the net, and to lead groups or communities. It is thus crucial to become attached to it and, so that it is assured in optimal conditions of success, to outsource it to an expert. At last, it requires to be multi lingual. Concerning me, it's : French, of course, then English, and Spanish. Philippe TREBAUL - 06 42 97 88 47 - @TheMisterFavor - @Socialfave - FACEBOOK  : https://www.facebook.com/CommunityManager2 Cies on IN: https://www.linkedin.com/company/c_m_2 AND: https://www.linkedin.com/company/socialfave Cie on G+: https://plus.google.com/104411165325240595169 Join me on FB: https://www.facebook.com/philippe.trebaul.bis Join me on IN: https://fr.linkedin.com/in/philippetrebaul FB Pages: https://www.facebook.com/SOCIALFAVE https://www.facebook.com/SOCIALFAVE.ON.TWITTER Cie on FB: https://www.facebook.com/pages/Socialfave/1662118604050540 Follow us! Philippe CEO of Socialfave www.socialfave.net contact@socialfave.net support@socialfave.net
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Rescooped by Philippe Trebaul from Future of Cloud Computing, IoT and Software Market
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Is Fog Computing The Next Big Thing In Internet of Things?

Is Fog Computing The Next Big Thing In Internet of Things? | COMMUNITY MANAGEMENT - CM2 | Scoop.it

One of the reasons why IoT has gained momentum in the recent past is the rise of cloud services. Though the concept of M2M existed for over a decade, organizations never tapped into the rich insights derived from the datasets generated by sensors and devices. Existing infrastructure was just not ready to deal with the massive scale demanded by the connected devices architecture. That’s where cloud becomes an invaluable resource for enterprises.

 

With abundant storage and ample computing power, cloud became an affordable extension to the enterprise data center. The adoption of cloud resulted in increased usage of Big Data platforms and analytics. Organizations are channelizing every bit of data generated from a variety of sources and devices to the cloud where it is stored, processed, and analyzed for deriving valuable insights. The combination of cloud and Big Data is the key enabler of Internet of Things. IoT is all set to become the killer use case for distributed computing and analytics.

 

Cloud service providers such as Amazon, Google, IBM, Microsoft, Salesforce, and Oracle are offering managed IoT platforms that deliver the entire IoT stack as a service. Customers can on-board devices, ingest data, define data processing pipelines that analyze streams in real-time, and derive insights from the sensor data. Cloud-based IoT platforms are examples of verticalized PaaS offerings, which are designed for a specific use case.

 

While cloud is a perfect match for the Internet of Things, not every IoT scenario can take advantage of it. Industrial IoT solutions demand low-latency ingestion and immediate processing of data. Organizations cannot afford the delay caused by the roundtrip between the devices layer and cloud-based IoT platforms. The solution demands instant processing of data streams with quick turnaround. For example, it may be too late before the IoT cloud shuts down an LPG refilling machine after detecting an unusual combination of pressure and temperature thresholds. Instead, the anomaly should be detected locally within milliseconds followed by an immediate action trigged by a rule. The other scenario that demands local processing is healthcare. Given the sensitivity of data, healthcare companies don’t want to stream critical data points generated by life-saving systems. That data needs to be processed locally not only for faster turnaround but also for anonymizing personally identifiable patient data.

 

The demand for distributing the IoT workloads between the local data center and cloud has resulted in an architectural pattern called Fog computing. Large enterprises dealing with industrial automation will have to deploy infrastructure within the data center that’s specifically designed for IoT. This infrastructure is a cluster of compute, storage, and networking resources delivering sufficient horsepower to deal with the IoT data locally. The cluster that lives on the edge is called the Fog layer. Fog computing mimics cloud capabilities within the edge location, while still taking advantage of the cloud for heavy lifting. Fog computing is to IoT what hybrid cloud is to enterprise IT. Both the architectures deliver best of both worlds.

 

Cisco is one of the early movers in the Fog computing market. The company is credited with coining the term even before IoT became a buzzword. Cisco positioned Fog as the layer to reduce the latency in hybrid cloud scenarios. With enterprises embracing converged infrastructure in data centers and cloud for distributed computing, Cisco had vested interest in pushing Fog to stay relevant in the data center. Almost after five years of evangelizing Fog computing with little success, Cisco finally found a legitimate use case in the form of IoT.


Via Dr. Stefan Gruenwald, massimo facchinetti
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Rescooped by Philippe Trebaul from visualizing social media
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The Future of Web and Technology [Infographic]

The Future of Web and Technology [Infographic] | COMMUNITY MANAGEMENT - CM2 | Scoop.it

Infographic on The Future of Web and Technology describes on the trending products and innovations growing rapidly year by year. Augmented reality and its products being the core of advanced technologies in the future. Google glass, augmented reality based wearable gadgets, 3d printers, cloud computing, educational technology, leap motion, another AR product Oculus Rift, AR contact lenses, agent smartwatch and related gadgets, all contribute to the web and technology.


Via Lauren Moss
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Triangle Software's curator insight, July 6, 2014 7:44 AM

With so many technology innovations being developed and implemented - what do you see as the next innovation for your industry?

Jeremy Cooke's curator insight, July 16, 2014 7:05 AM

Another interesting area for games and generesal digital creativity.. now where did I put that Bamzooki ?

 

Rescooped by Philippe Trebaul from Internet Marketing Strategy 2.0
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Why Storytelling Is The Future of Marketing


Via Robin Good
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Imc Csu's curator insight, October 5, 2013 11:17 PM

What is your 'story'?

Katherine Anne's curator insight, October 7, 2013 5:48 PM

I think this video is very accurate. Today, we are bombarded by information about what we should buy, what we should do, etc. How much of this information do we actually retain? Barley nothing! For something to be retained, it has to be rememberable; what's rememberable? STORIES! The video explains stories are rememberable because they are meaningful. The Internet can so easily simplify information to market products, which ends up having so much information about so many different products all the time. If we take the time to explain a story behind a product when marketing it, I think it will be more profitable. STORIES are the new successful marketing strategy in this world filled with noise and information. 

Marco Gabrielli's curator insight, November 12, 2013 2:30 PM

Jennifer Aaker illustra in un video l'efficacia della narrazione nella comunicazione di marketing.

 

"... le storie sono significative, memorabili e incisive, e motivano le persone nel compiere un'azione ..."

 

a) I lettori memorizzano meglio il messaggio;

 

b) Ascoltano, si fidano e acquistano;

 

c) Vivono le emozioni e razionalizzano solo dopo.

 

La narrazione ritrova il suo originale ruolo di mercato, pilotando le conversazioni di business.

Rescooped by Philippe Trebaul from Meirc Training and Consulting
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The Future of Mobility [Infographic]

The Future of Mobility [Infographic] | COMMUNITY MANAGEMENT - CM2 | Scoop.it

An astounding 80 percent of the world’s population now has a mobile phone—and 84 percent is unwilling to go a single day without their phone. About 45 percent of Americans say they can’t go more than a few hours without checking their phones. In 2012 there were five billion mobile phones in the world—1.8 billion of these were smart phones.

 

Facebook now reaches 76 percent of the smartphone market, and it accounts for 23 percent of total time spent using apps each month.

The next five most used applications are Google apps, and they account for 10 percent of app usage time. One of the latest smartphone trends is that things are getting less touchy but more sensitive. Gestures and other non-tap inputs are on the rise. Casting a sidelong glance, for example, can pause a video. Some apps are being developed that will switch from manual to voice to text to gesture, depending on what you are doing...


Via Lauren Moss, HR Trend Institute, David Hain, Rim Riahi
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Christel Binnie's curator insight, July 10, 2013 10:09 PM

80 percent of the world’s population now has a mobile phone, and other interesting facts.

sophiedesc's curator insight, July 19, 2013 7:21 AM

Mobile Commerce: 

 

> "Mobile Shopping accounted for 11% of e-commerce in the 4th quarter of 2012 (up from 3% 2 years earlier)."

> Roughly 58% of smartphone users have made purchases on their smartphones.

> These Mobile Shoppers typically use smartphones for 50 to 60% of the Shopping."

Katie Muirhead's curator insight, August 20, 2014 12:17 PM

Seeking to manage our attention and avoid distraction is one thing, but first we need to be aware of where our attention is going. As smartphones are increasingly used, this infographic highlights in just what way we use our phones. 1 in 5 people check their phone every ten minutes... something tells me that the smartphone may be one of the biggest sources of modern distraction!

Rescooped by Philippe Trebaul from visualizing social media
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Looking Ahead: The Future of the Internet

Looking Ahead: The Future of the Internet | COMMUNITY MANAGEMENT - CM2 | Scoop.it
What will the internet look like in the near future, 20 years, 100 years? We explore the possibilities in this illustration.

Via Lauren Moss
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Edgar Mata's curator insight, September 1, 2014 10:10 PM

¿Cómo será la internet dentro de 20 años?

FATI's curator insight, October 8, 2014 11:14 AM

Great article

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What Will The Energy Industry Look Like in 2040? | Visual.ly

What Will The Energy Industry Look Like in 2040? | Visual.ly | COMMUNITY MANAGEMENT - CM2 | Scoop.it

Will we be depending on more energy or less?

This infographic explores the projection of global demands and effects in 2040...


Via Lauren Moss
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The City of 2050: An Interactive Graphic

The City of 2050: An Interactive Graphic | COMMUNITY MANAGEMENT - CM2 | Scoop.it

Have you ever wondered where you or your children may be living in 2050?
Experts predict that by then three-quarters of the world's population will live in cities. For part of its 
Tomorrow's Cities season the BBC takes a look through the crystal ball to imagine what city life might be like in 40 years' time.

Find more details at the interactive graphic at the link.


Via Lauren Moss
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Monica S Mcfeeters's curator insight, August 23, 2013 4:15 PM

Here's some ideas on how we might live in the future. What do you think?

Rescooped by Philippe Trebaul from visualizing social media
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The Future of Mobility [Infographic]

The Future of Mobility [Infographic] | COMMUNITY MANAGEMENT - CM2 | Scoop.it

An astounding 80 percent of the world’s population now has a mobile phone—and 84 percent is unwilling to go a single day without their phone. About 45 percent of Americans say they can’t go more than a few hours without checking their phones. In 2012 there were five billion mobile phones in the world—1.8 billion of these were smart phones.


Facebook now reaches 76 percent of the smartphone market, and it accounts for 23 percent of total time spent using apps each month.

The next five most used applications are Google apps, and they account for 10 percent of app usage time. One of the latest smartphone trends is that things are getting less touchy but more sensitive. Gestures and other non-tap inputs are on the rise. Casting a sidelong glance, for example, can pause a video. Some apps are being developed that will switch from manual to voice to text to gesture, depending on what you are doing...


Via Lauren Moss
more...
Christel Binnie's curator insight, July 10, 2013 10:09 PM

80 percent of the world’s population now has a mobile phone, and other interesting facts.

sophiedesc's curator insight, July 19, 2013 7:21 AM

Mobile Commerce: 

 

> "Mobile Shopping accounted for 11% of e-commerce in the 4th quarter of 2012 (up from 3% 2 years earlier)."

> Roughly 58% of smartphone users have made purchases on their smartphones.

> These Mobile Shoppers typically use smartphones for 50 to 60% of the Shopping."

Katie Muirhead's curator insight, August 20, 2014 12:17 PM

Seeking to manage our attention and avoid distraction is one thing, but first we need to be aware of where our attention is going. As smartphones are increasingly used, this infographic highlights in just what way we use our phones. 1 in 5 people check their phone every ten minutes... something tells me that the smartphone may be one of the biggest sources of modern distraction!