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Mobile phone business is one of the most rapid growing industries. Not so long ago, the popular check phone was Nokia 3310 with mere basic functions: call, text messaging and the only bearable game, snake.
Every company has heard the buzz words: SEO and social media. In fact, last year the Harvard Business Review surveyed 2,100 companies and found that 79 percent use or plan to use social media.
You know that you should be doing something but you’re not sure exactly what. You’ve been told that you need a social media “presence” because your customers are “out there.” Well, that’s all very true but most companies stop short of what will add to their bottom line.
Organizations would be more engaging, business more relevant, and life more interesting if more people (in the corporate world, and else) dared to think different and to take risks. Even just a little.
Intellectual property accounts for quite a bit when it comes to the economy. Did you know intellectual property accounts for 20% of US GDP and 40% of US economic growth? Bet you didn’t. This infographic helps you understand intellectual property and also gives you an idea as to how intellectual your property really is.
We know our favorite brands by the logos they have created. We can often spot these brands without evening seeing their name but just the logo.
Did you know that many of the logos we know today our not the company’s original logos. They have all changed and evolved over the years to keep up with trends. Those who have a few more years on them may remember some of the older logos throughout the years.
Watch out, Google. A recently published patent application reveals that Sony’s head mounted display glasses are progressing down the evolutionary path rather nicely. What once amounted to just wide-eyed concepts, this latest patent filing, a continuation patent filed on November 14, 2012, shows that Sony, with perhaps a bit of inspiration for Google Glass, is nearing a practical model. And unlike Google’s take on HMDs, Sony’s has information displays for both eyes.
This isn’t the first patent to reveal Sony’s HMD aspirations. A patent published in the summer of 2012 shows a futuristic device — it looks like something from a made-for-TV sci-fi movie. The device in that patent has two lens, not connected by a traditional bridge, with each lens acting also serving as a display. There are cameras and battery packs and the works. This is, after all, just a concept.
Sony’s most recent patent is a more practical take on HMD glasses. They’re built on a traditional glasses frame in a sort of Google Glass fashion. The actual pop-up display sits behind the glasses’ lenses and, as previously mentioned, there are two displays along with ear buds mounted on little arms.