Don’t call Cone a speaker. It’s a “thinking music player.”
That, anyway, is how Duncan Lamb, co-founder of Aether, explains his company’s new offering, a conical music-machine that learns your tastes and seamlessly streams the songs you want to hear. It’s a fairly radical reinvention of a familiar gadget–a speaker that relieves you of the responsibility of DJing every song at every step of the way. But it’s also an example of how the internet of things is quickly maturing, proving that clever algorithms and beefy processing power can be combined to make products simpler to use, rather than more complex.
Take a close look at how you listen to music today, and you’ll find that complexity clogging things up at every stage. For all the on-demand ease of subscription services like Spotify and Rdio, you still have to figure out what to listen to. Then you have to account for other sources, like internet radio and podcasts. At some point, you have to figure out how you’re actually going to listen to this stuff in your house. Is it synced to your phone? Is it on your PC? Will the device it’s playing on stream to your living room speakers?
El Consejo General de Colegios Oficiales de Ingenieros Industriales (CGCOII) ha presentado un informe ante la Comisión Nacional de los Mercados y la Competencia (CNMC) solicitando su acreditación como profesionales habilitados para la redacción del Informe de Evaluación de Edificios (IEE).. Noticias, última hora, vídeos y fotos de Renovación en lainformacion.com
Videogames, digital pens, holograms and tactile learning platforms could all become the norm as education looks set to change dramatically over the next 30 years. With technology dominating in and outside the classroom, interconnectivity is likely to play a key role in helping students adapt to the changing world around them
The start of 2014 marked the end for incandescent bulbs as many countries, including the United States and Canada have started phasing out the traditional lighting fixture. The ban on the old bulbs by governments is based on findings from years ago, when the bulbs were pronounced energy inefficient. The light bulb, which remained unchanged since Thomas Edison patented the technology in 1880, is only 10 percent efficient, the rest of the electricity it uses up is lost as heat.
Recharge IN DEPTH: Brazil's small PV thinks big Recharge Data from power regulator Aneel shows the number of such micro-generation projects authorised since the beginning of 2014 is almost a third of what was permitted for the whole of 2013.
Via Microgen Concepts
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