Business Insider Get ready for the 'Internet of customers,' Salesforce.com CEO Benioff says PCWorld Much has been made about the "Internet of things," but behind every device is a customer, and companies that fail to recognize this do so at their...
INTERNET OF SOCIETY AND PEOPLE GROWTH , INTERNET OF FOOD AND INTERNET OF EDUCATION IS IMP ..
Vermont Telephone Company (VTel) and Google have teamed up to offer digital literacy training opportunities and free computer equipment to 400 underserved Vermont homes, with a special focus on low-income households and senior citizens who are new to the Internet.
The VTel-Google Chrome program offers a free Google Chromebook to eligible new VTel Internet customers, and free digital literacy training sessions taught by an experienced VTel trainer.
“It is great that seniors and lower income school children may have the technology and training for access to, and safer experiences in, the online world,” said Vermont Attorney General William Sorrell.
The VTel-Google Chrome Program is intended to help Vermonters make the transition to a broadband culture at a time when VTel is rapidly expanding broadband access in Vermont.
“As we build out our network in Vermont we take very seriously our responsibility to help Vermonters learn to leverage the power of the Internet in their lives. We are grateful to Google for partnering with us to help Vermonters get the most from our network, and safely get started online,” said VTel’s Vice President of Business Development, Diane Guité.
Google Chromebooks are designed to be safe, simple, secure, and convenient. Because everyone logs on with their own unique account, and applications and data are not stored on a hard drive, users do not have to worry about updates or downloading viruses.
How Juicy Campus' Founder Became The Poster Boy For Internet Niceness BuzzFeed But all this says more about how the internet has changed over the past few years than it does about website founders looking for a shot at redemption.
Android Headlines - Android News Google launches Project Link, will build fiber internet... The Verge Google has unveiled a new initiative called Project Link that aims to spread internet access to developing areas across the globe.
Tech2 Google's Eric Schmidt urges India to embrace Internet transparency Tech2 And now asserting that Internet freedom will help attack corruption, Google's executive chairman has asked India to embrace "transparency and openness" of the web that...
In India with out corruption and division of people for power no poltical party will accept your words or your suggestions. they will monitor google or make google india to crash or face similar situation what you have faced in China other countries. We have IT act , Defamation Act , Tax Laws , CBI , Local police who can innovate FIR by top corrupt IAS and IPS cartels who are puppets under corrupt system poltical parties , buracrats will make Google run around. we have seen last 60 years what india achived. from last 10 yrs US$ 400 billion was looted in the name of corruption. Let Google fight to abolish IT ACT in India and promote RTI and Lokpal bill which will bring justice for even for common man.
The Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN), celebrating its 15th birthday during its 48th meeting in Buenos Aires this week is not only busy pushing forward the introduction of new top-level domains.
Revolutionary technology sparks first official video for Bob Dylan's "Like A Rolling Stone" (RT @mc_frontalot: Most fantastic internet video idea I've seen in a long while. Hit play and flip the channels.
AFP Three Questions for Dmitry Grishin Rachel Metz MIT Technology Review Dmitry Grishin spent years building Internet companies in Russia, first with Molotok.ru, an eBay copycat he founded in 2000, and then as a cofounder and CEO of Mail.ru Group,...
THERE IS NO NEED TO RE INVENT WHEEL THINGS AND INNOVATION CAN BE BARTERED.
Bloomberg Trade talks reignite battle over internet freedom Financial Times The Trans Pacific Partnership trade talks risk reigniting a battle between Hollywood and Silicon Valley over internet freedom, after WikiLeaks released a secret negotiating...
Ubergizmo Qualcomm launches an Internet processor for networks VentureBeat Qualcomm is announcing today a new Qualcomm Internet Processor (IPQ) that will bring much faster performance to networking devices like home gateways, routers, and media...
Learning Internet Marketing's Secrets My second Curatti.com Editors of Chaos post is about the strange alchemy that is Internet marketing, a alchemy that researchers into every business department, silo and idea.
The Most Offensive Article on the Internet and Why You Need To Stop Sharing It Washington Post (blog) Here's how one of the commenters on the Roosh V forum, a home base of sorts for the people behind these articles, puts it: “I love how these women...
Times of India Google chairman asks India to embrace an open web Times of India NEW YORK: Asserting that internet freedom will help attack corruption, Google's executive chairman Eric Schmidt has asked India to embrace "transparency and openness"...
When Google announced plans in 2010 to jump into the broadband business, the company received more than 1,000 applications from communities hoping to be selected for Google Fiber, which promised gigabit-speed Internet at low prices or even free Internet for seven years if you chose a slower speed.
As we head into 2014, Google has delivered super-fast Internet to exactly one place, greater Kansas City; it’s just now rolling out the service to Provo, Utah — where it purchased a pre-existing municipal network for $1; and has announced plans for Austin, Texas, in 2014.
After that, who knows? Google has not released any further scheduling information.
But if you’re Verizon, Comcast or AT&T, you might be breathing a little easier these days, knowing that Google apparently is not planning to buy up all that unused dark fiber and compete in the residential broadband market on a nationwide scale — at least for now.
There has always been speculation about Google’s motives, and, Google being Google, answers have been hard to come by. Is this just an experiment? Another attention-grabbing sideshow, like those mysterious barges floating in San Francisco Bay and Portland, Maine? Is Google trying to compete head-to-head against the incumbents? Or is Google trying to nudge the incumbents to step up their broadband game by introducing the specter of competition? After all, faster Internet means Google can deliver more ads to more end users, which is how the company makes its money.
As Google spokesperson Jenna Wandres puts it: ``The simple answer to ‘why’ is this: it’s for Google users. They keep telling us that they’re tired of waiting for incredibly slow upload and download speeds that often take hours to just transfer an album of photos from one location to another.”
According to Wandres, it’s all about speed. She pointed out that Google developed the Chrome browser to make the Internet experience faster, but it can only be as fast as the Internet connections and the hardware and networks that support that infrastructure. So now, they’re installing Google fiber, to make it faster.
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