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Curation, as a Pedagogical Tool To Embolden Critical Thinking in Education

Curation, as a Pedagogical Tool To Embolden Critical Thinking in Education | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it
Exploring Curation as a core competency in digital and media literacy education

Via Robin Good, Ricard Lloria
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Danielle Pritchard's comment, March 24, 3:07 AM
COMMENT :)
Vincent Prasad's comment, March 24, 10:32 AM
WOAH flash back from last year thanks Dannielle :P
Vincent Prasad's comment, March 24, 10:32 AM
WOAH flash back from last year thanks Dannielle :P
Tablet PC and monopolized markets
Influence of new technologies on the monopolized markets. Carrently we have a great expectations from: - book publishing, - IP communication, - education, - Medical services, - security markets
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A small pressure sensor can make the difference between life and death

A small pressure sensor can make the difference between life and death | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it

When people have nerve problems such as those caused by spinal injuries, they can lose the ability to feel when their bladder is full. This means that they don't know when it needs to be emptied, resulting in a build-up of pressure that can damage both the bladder and their kidneys. Now, a tiny sensor may offer a better way of assessing their condition, to see if surgery is required or if medication will suffice.

 

Presently, in order to observe how well the bladder is functioning, a catheter is inserted into the patient's urethra and used to fill their bladder with saline solution. This is understandably uncomfortable for the patient, plus it's claimed to provide an inaccurate picture of what's going on, as the bladder fills up much more quickly than would normally be the case.

 

That's why scientists at Norwegian research group SINTEF are proposing replacing the catheters with tiny pressure sensors. The current prototypes can be injected into the bladder directly through the skin, and could conceivably stay in place for months or even years, providing readings without any discomfort, and without requiring the bladder to be filled mechanically.

 

Patients would be able to move around normally, plus the risk of infection would reportedly be reduced. Currently readings are transmitted from the prototypes via a thin wire that extents from the senor out through the skin, although it is hoped that subsequent versions could transmit wirelessly – perhaps even to the patient's smartphone.

 

Next month, a clinical trial involving three spinal injury patients is scheduled to begin at Norway's Sunnaas Hospital. Down the road, plans call for trials involving 20 to 30 test subjects.

 

Although they're currently about to be tested in the bladder, the sensors could conceivably be used to measure pressure almost anywhere in the body.


Via Dr. Stefan Gruenwald
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Google Partners With Ray-Ban And Oakley To Make Glass More Stylish

Google Partners With Ray-Ban And Oakley To Make Glass More Stylish | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it
Google has announced that it's working with the Luxottica Group to bring designer frames to Glass.

Via Guillaume Decugis
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Guillaume Decugis's curator insight, March 25, 3:15 PM

Attempt at going mainstream. But still awkward?

Yihan She's curator insight, March 26, 10:47 PM

Google glass can obviously give us a new way of life. Like others wearable device, Google glass uses technology to help us to deal with working and daily life information easier, although it is a little gross than a normal glass currently. 

Tony Curmudgeon O'seland's curator insight, March 27, 12:40 PM

This makes me wonder if the digitization of graphic literature will further degrade the field.  Physical ownership of graphic literature has become a vague concept these days, and if I read the buyers agreements on digital copies, you don't ever actually own the copy, you get to view it a set number of times.  While these glasses may make being a Hipster seem cool, do they actually serve a purpose for those who read, or are they just another gimmick to sell tech?

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The Dead Are Wealthier Than the Living: Capital in the 21st Century

The Dead Are Wealthier Than the Living: Capital in the 21st Century | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it
Patrimonial capitalism—and the landed or urban gentry living off of inherited wealth—was dealt a mortal blow by the Great Depression and World Wars.

Via jean lievens
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Why Successful People Have So Many Groups Of Friends

Why Successful People Have So Many Groups Of Friends | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it
If you place yourself at the intersection of social groups, you'll have more ideas and more opportunities.

Via Ana Cristina Pratas
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Professor Jill Jameson's curator insight, April 1, 7:42 AM

Love the drawing! 

niftyjock's curator insight, April 3, 10:27 PM

Nice visualisation.

 

I think its Sagittarius?? 

Nevermore Sithole's curator insight, May 5, 2:58 AM

Networking and Collaboration places an individual strategically and this allows access to more ideas and opportunities

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15 Best Google Drive Add-Ons for Education

15 Best Google Drive Add-Ons for Education | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it
The Best Google Drive Add Ons for Education will help you be more productive and add cool academic content into Google Drive. Revise better and more...

Via Tom D'Amico (@TDOttawa)
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Bookmarking Librarian's curator insight, April 9, 8:36 PM

Google Drive - education add-ons

Gary Harwell's curator insight, April 10, 12:24 AM

Great Add-ons that make your Google Drive more accessable and useable for educational purposes.

Ulrike Grabe's curator insight, April 14, 9:46 AM

besonders interessant für gemeinschaftlich bearbeitete Dokumente ist das Track-Changes-Add-On, das Google Docs um die bekannte "Änderungen nachverfolgen"-Funktion aus Microsoft Word ergänzt

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IP Traffic in 2017: 1.4 Zettabytes - IEEE Spectrum

IP Traffic in 2017: 1.4 Zettabytes - IEEE Spectrum | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it
Cisco predicts massive growth in global Internet usage (IP Traffic in 2017: 1.4 Zettabytes - Cisco predicts massive growth in global Internet usage http://t.co/LC6WIqIoI6)...
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TEDx 2014 : Rendez-vous le 24 mai 2014 au Théâtre Sorano !

TEDx 2014 : Rendez-vous le 24 mai 2014 au Théâtre Sorano ! | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it

Pour sa troisième édition TEDxToulouse met les petits plats dans les grands !
Nous vous donnons rendez-vous le samedi 24 mai 2014 au Théâtre Sorano. La ville de Toulouse nous met à disposition cette superbe salle de spectacle. Depuis près de cinquante ans, le théâtre Sorano est un lieu incontournable de la vie culturelle toulousaine. Nous sommes extrêmement honorés et chanceux que Ghislaine Gouby (directrice du théâtre) et son équipe soutiennent l’aventure TEDx.


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Notepad! is a Feature-Packed Text Editor with Ribbon UI and Tabs

Notepad! is a Feature-Packed Text Editor with Ribbon UI and Tabs | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it
Windows: Syncplify.me's Notepad! is a programming text editor that incorporates the Ribbon UI, and brings other features like tabs and split-view edit mode.
Read more...
    

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Finally, The Truth About RFP’s (Requests for Proposals)

Finally, The Truth About RFP’s (Requests for Proposals) | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it
RFP’s suck!  There you have it. The truth! You know it, I know it and everyone else knows it. They
Read more →

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5 Good iPad Apps to Teach Kids Programming ~ Educational Technology and Mobile Learning

5 Good iPad Apps to Teach Kids Programming ~ Educational Technology and Mobile Learning | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it

" Below is a list featuring the 5 iPad apps that I believe are among the best in this field. I invite you to have a look and if you think I missed a good title to add to this list, please share with us in the comment form below."


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Ramon Pavia's curator insight, March 22, 6:53 PM

Write it down!!!

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Capturing ten-color ultrasharp images of synthetic DNA structures resembling numerals 0 to 9

Capturing ten-color ultrasharp images of synthetic DNA structures resembling numerals 0 to 9 | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it

A new microscopy method could enable scientists to generate snapshots of dozens of different biomolecules at once in a single human cell, a team from the Wyss Institute of Biologically Inspired Engineering at Harvard University reported Sunday in Nature Methods.

 

Such images could shed light on complex cellular pathways and potentially lead to new ways to diagnose disease, track its prognosis, or monitor the effectiveness of therapies at a cellular level.

 

Cells often employ dozens or even hundreds of different proteins and RNA molecules to get a complex job done. As a result, cellular job sites can resemble a busy construction site, with many different types of these tiny cellular workers coming and going. Today's methods typically only spot at most three or four types of these tiny workers simultaneously. But to truly understand complex cellular functions, it's important to be able to visualize most or all of those workers at once, said Peng Yin, Ph.D., a Core Faculty member at the Wyss Institute and Assistant Professor of Systems Biology at Harvard Medical School.

 

To capture ultrasharp images of biomolecules, they had to overcome laws of physics that stymied microscopists for most of the last century. When two objects are closer than about 200 nanometers apart — about one five-hundredth the width of a human hair — they cannot be distinguished using a traditional light microscope: the viewer sees one blurry blob where in reality there are two objects.

 

Since the mid-1990s, scientists have developed several ways to overcome this problem using combinations of specialized optics, special fluorescent proteins or dyes that tag cellular components.

 

Ralf Jungmann, Ph.D., now a Postdoctoral Fellow working with Yin at the Wyss Institute and Harvard Medical School, helped develop one of those super-resolution methods, called DNA-PAINT, as a graduate student. DNA-PAINT can create ultrasharp snapshots of up to three cellular workers at once by labeling them with different colored dyes.

 

To visualize cellular job sites with crews of dozens of cellular workers, Yin's team, including Jungmann, Maier Avendano, M.S., a graduate student at Harvard Medical School, and Johannes Woehrstein, a postgraduate research fellow at the Wyss Institute, modified DNA-PAINT to create a new method called Exchange-PAINT.

 

Exchange-PAINT relies on the fact that DNA strands with the correct sequence of letters, or nucleotides, bind specifically to partner strands with complementary sequences. The researchers label a biomolecule they want to visualize with a short DNA tag, then add to the solution a partner strand carrying a fluorescent dye that lights up only when the two strands pair up. When that partner strand binds the tagged biomolecule, it lights up, then lets go, causing the biomolecule to "blink" at a precise rate the researchers can control. The researchers use this blinking to obtain ultrasharp images.

 

To test Exchange-PAINT, the researchers created 10 unique pieces of folded DNA, or DNA origami, that resembled the numerals 0 through 9. These numerals could be resolved with less than 10 nanometers resolution, or one-twentieth of the diffraction limit.

 

The team was able to use Exchange-PAINT to capture clear images of the 10 different types of miniscule DNA origami structures in one image. They also used the method to capture detailed, ultrasharp images of fixed human cells, with each color tagging an important cellular component — microtubules, mitochondria, Golgi apparatus, or peroxisomes.


Via Dr. Stefan Gruenwald
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NMC Horizon Report > 2014 Higher Education Edition

NMC Horizon Report > 2014 Higher Education Edition | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it

"This eleventh edition describes annual findings from the NMC Horizon Project, an ongoing research project designed to identify and describe emerging technologies likely to have an impact on learning, teaching, and creative inquiry in education. Six key trends, six significant challenges, and six emerging technologies are identified across three adoption horizons over the next one to five years, giving campus leaders and practitioners a valuable guide for strategic technology planning."


Via Andreas Link
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Facebook's Paper vs. Flipboard: Comparing Mobile News Curation Apps

Facebook's Paper vs. Flipboard: Comparing Mobile News Curation Apps | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it

Excerpt from article by Mashable:
"How each story is told is as important as the story itself," begins the promo video for Facebook's new much-hyped Paper app.
The app mixes curated news feeds with your Facebook timeline to create a platform that integrates news discovery and sharing into your timeline.

With its tiled layout and gesture-based user interface, it feels very similar to Flipboard's suite of apps. We put both apps side by side to see how the two stack up. Here's how they compare:

Design: Tiles And Gestures

Both use a tiled layout that displays news in a grid. But while Flipboard's design puts content first, Paper puts Facebook first, emphasizing interacting with your Facebook friends and timeline whenever possible.
Both apps rely heavily on gestures for navigation.

News: Curation vs. Aggregation

When it comes to finding and reading news, the two apps take very different approaches. Simply put, Flipboard is an aggregator while Paper is a curator.
Flipboard, with its customized RSS, topic-based feeds and themed magazines, places importance on personalization first, discovery second.
Paper puts discovery first, telling users what stories they should pay attention to, while emphasizing interacting with friends on Facebook.
Users can subscribe to the app's topic-based news sections, create customized "magazines" based around their interests, or use the app like an RSS feed to subscribe to specific sources.

Getting Social

Sharing and social media integration is at the heart of any news discovery app. Unsurprisingly, social media integration with Flipboard is much more subtle, while Paper puts Facebook front and center.
Facebook may be venturing into the news curation business with Paper, and it may be one of the first of many standalone apps from the social media giant, but the company is still very much emphasizing Facebook as the vehicle for news curation and discovery.

Wrapping It Up

Flipboard is great for collecting all the news you want to read from the sources you like. And if you rely on Flipboard as an aggregator, Paper won't be a replacement. Paper is more of a Facebook app than a "news" app, and it's best suited for those looking to share and discover content with friends.

Flipboard is available for web, iOS, Android, Windows Phone 8, BlackBerry, Kindle Fire and Nook. Paper is currently iPhone only..."

Each point is analyzed with more information. Read full and detailed article:
http://mashable.com/2014/02/04/facebooks-paper-vs-flipboard/

 


Via Giuseppe Mauriello, Robin Good
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Carlos Polaino Jiménez's curator insight, February 5, 4:51 AM

Otro debate interesante

Scoop Social's curator insight, February 5, 10:20 PM

Facebook's Paper vs. Flipboard

Debbie Elicksen 's curator insight, February 7, 6:56 PM

Facebook seems to be testing the waters. Imagine if Paper is really popular, the company will add features.

 

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Free 4 Step Stairs & Red Carpet Shapes for PowerPoint

Free 4 Step Stairs & Red Carpet Shapes for PowerPoint | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it

Download free PowerPoint templates and backgrounds for Microsoft PowerPoint 2010 and 2013 and free PPT templates to make awesome presentations.


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How (Not) to Be a Professional Translator and 6 Tips to Help You Become One | Inbox Translation

How (Not) to Be a Professional Translator and 6 Tips to Help You Become One | Inbox Translation | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it
Speaking two languages is not what makes a professional translator. The right skills, talent, dedication, hard-work and a professional approach do.

Via Mary Theodosiadou
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Mary Theodosiadou 's curator insight, March 25, 6:24 PM

via European Parliament interpreters - DG INTE

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10 years of social media by the numbers [infographic]

10 years of social media by the numbers [infographic] | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it

Facebook launched ten years ago in February 2004. Social media hasn't, doesn't and won't stay still. As Myspace rises, Friendster declines. The pattern's repeated itself a few times already, and even Google hasn't quite cracked the magic social network formula, at least not yet. The crown currently belongs to Facebook, a company that's made some big, big startup purchases on the way, although Twitter continues to pack (arguably) more influence. A whole lot has happened in the last decade, but we've tried to squeeze the more interesting parts into something a little more visual.


Via Lauren Moss
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Nine0Media's curator insight, March 24, 9:51 PM

#SocialMediaTools 

2DiFore Marketing Solutions's curator insight, March 26, 12:04 PM

Celebrate your social side today! Did you know it's been 10 years since social media came into our lives? What did we do before to stay connected? Love to see what responses we can get :)

Pawan Webworld's curator insight, April 12, 8:51 AM

yeah! Facebook launched 10 years ago...but in last few days in Facebook have to comes in the new feature..... 

 

http://www.expertwebworld.com/website-design-prices.html

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Algorithms: The Glue Between Content, Data and Insight

Algorithms: The Glue Between Content, Data and Insight | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it

Via Robin Good
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Georges Millet's curator insight, March 25, 4:10 AM

Knowledge & life turning today into a (google) search. Algorithms are key!  

Stephen Dale's curator insight, March 26, 4:35 AM

"We are in the era of the algorithm. They decide what news we will see, they decide which person is important and they will even merge more and more into our non-digital lives.

 

But the biggest and realest danger lies in us. If we believe that there is only one truth and that is the one generated by a black-box algorithm we might be deceived easily."

 

A reminder, then, that algorithm's should not take the place of critical thinking.

Mariale Peñalosa Arguijo's curator insight, March 26, 9:44 AM

 

 10
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Anonymous social networking: Secrets and lies | The Economist

Anonymous social networking: Secrets and lies | The Economist | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it

"Social media may have brought millions of people together, but it has torn many others apart. Once, bullies taunted their victims in the playground; today they use ..."

©


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Installing Viber on Android

If you cannot find Viber in the Google Play store, you can get it here: https://bit.ly/getviber This video will guide you through the installation process.
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10 Popular Content Curation Tools

10 Popular Content Curation Tools | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it
Content curation tools play an important part in how you find and publish content, these are the 10 most popular tools available that make curation easier.

Via Ally Greer
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Comunicologos.com's curator insight, March 24, 11:55 AM

Curaduría de Contenidos!

Julia Echeverría's curator insight, July 31, 6:56 AM

10 herramientas para la curación de contenidos

Jose Carbonell's curator insight, August 1, 9:52 AM

Recopilación de herramientas para #ContentCuration

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Well? > If Your Company was a Country, Would You Live There?

Well? > If Your Company was a Country,  Would You Live There? | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it
Imagine a country like this:



Run by a small group of powerful individuals (let’s call them oligarchs)


Transitions of power only occur when those in power hand it hand down to chosen successors or as a result of bloody coups


Status in the society is intensely hierarchical. Changes in status are managed carefully after interviews and testing by those responsible for correct human behaviour


The rewards to oligarchs can far exceed those of others in the country


Resources are subject to allocation and expropriation. Individuals engage in barter and black market activities to work around resource constraints


There is a constant state of war with the country battling external threats and the daily activities and goals are often meaningless


Decision making can be arbitrary and decisions are often made without consultation or explanation


The oligarchy engages in continuous propaganda.  There is a black market in real information


Freedom of speech and action is tightly constrained by policies and process. 


Any form of rebellion against these stringent rules results in exile or a significant loss of status and livelihood.



Sadly, countries like this are all too common in human history. Most prompt a consistent flow of refugees fleeing an environment that stifles human potential and human relationships.


How many of these characteristics apply to your organisation?


If you company was the country above, would you choose to live there? Are some of these characteristics driving engagement in your organisation?


Today more talented individuals are choosing careers that avoid the kinds of experiences listed above. They are refugees who ‘voted with their feet’ to leave dysfunctional organisations. 


In a country, arbitrary decision making power used without consultation is seen as bad thing, risking unrest, poor policy outcomes and corruption. In business, it is called ‘strong management’. Many organisations are beginning to see the limits of these traditional models.  


Rethink Power, Purpose and Potential


The answer is not necessarily that we should make every organisation function like a country using a political system like democracy or an anarchy. We know from looking at our own countries that these systems have real issues too. For almost all organisations that transition is too great a leap to make in one step.  Few organisations that have led working in new ways are copied. However we can learn by reflecting on what refugees are seeking.


There are three transitions most people would seek in fleeing the country above, if they could. Anyone who becomes a refugee knows that the life ahead is hard and that they must put up with many new challenges.  People flee to escape oppression and experience better leadership, fulfil purpose and to realise their potential.


These are the key transitions that leaders of organisations can help create to avoid that exodus:



From Power to Participation: A move from arbitrary hierarchical power to a situation where people, customers and community are respected and there is an opportunity for all to lead and contribute transparently to the discussion and the work.


From Subsistence to Purpose: Giving people the opportunity to find intrinsic meaning and to work for a purpose, not just a pay check.


From Subjugation to Potential: Recognising that everyone has the ability to contribute more if given information, flexibility, a chance to learn and the opportunity to grow.



Those three transitions don’t even require leaders to surrender final say in decisions, their hierarchies and their processes today. However, these transitions build trust and enable new conversations about how the organisation will work and the consequences of its actions.  Those insights will form the basis of the next phase of transformation of the way the organisation works.


Leadership is the way to better realise human potential.  Leveraging the innovation inherent in human potential is the way to improve our leadership and our organisations.

Via Mark Oehlert
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Microplasma transistors for extreme environments, like nuclear reactors

Microplasma transistors for extreme environments, like nuclear reactors | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it

University of Utah electrical engineers fabricated the smallest plasma transistors that can withstand the high temperatures and ionizing radiation found in a nuclear reactor.

 

Such transistors someday might enable smartphones that take and collect medical X-rays on a battlefield, and devices to measure air quality in real time.

 

“These plasma-based electronics can be used to control and guide robots to conduct tasks inside the nuclear reactor,” says Massood Tabib-Azar, a professor of electrical and computer engineering.

 

“Microplasma transistors in a circuit can also control nuclear reactors if something goes wrong, and also could work in the event of nuclear attack.” The most commonly used type of transistor is called a metal oxide semiconductor field effect transistor, or MOSFET.

 

Plasma-based transistors, which use charged gases or plasma to conduct electricity at extremely high temperatures, are employed currently in light sources, medical instruments and certain displays under direct sunlight (but not plasma TVs, which are different). These microscale devices are about 500 microns long, or roughly the width of five human hairs. They operate at more than 300 volts, requiring special high-voltage sources. Standard electrical outlets in the United States operate at 110 volts.

 

The new devices designed by the University of Utah engineers are the smallest such microscale plasma transistors to date. They measure 1 micron to 6 microns in length, or as much as 500 times smaller than current state-of-the-art microplasma devices, and operate at one-sixth the voltage. They also can operate at temperatures up to 1,450 degrees Fahrenheit. Since nuclear radiation ionizes gases into plasma, this extreme environment makes it easier for plasma devices to operate.

 

“Plasmas are great for extreme environments because they are based on gases such as helium, argon and neon that can withstand high temperatures,” says Tabib-Azar. “This transistor has the potential to start a new class of electronic devices that are happy to work in a nuclear environment.”


Via Dr. Stefan Gruenwald
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Infographic: Tablets to Outsell PCs Worldwide by 2015

Infographic: Tablets to Outsell PCs Worldwide by 2015 | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it

Almost four years have passed since the first iPad went on sale in April 2010. Back then, not even the keenest optimists could have predicted the impact of the device that was then mocked as an oversized iPod Touch.


Via Guillaume Decugis
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Guillaume Decugis's curator insight, March 11, 12:04 PM

Confirmation of the trend announced last year: tablets outsold laptops last year and they're likely to outsell PC's (desktops + laptops) by 2015. 

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Free Ring Platforms - Free PowerPoint Templates - SlideHunter.com

Free Ring Platforms - Free PowerPoint Templates - SlideHunter.com | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it
Download free PowerPoint templates and backgrounds for Microsoft PowerPoint 2010 and 2013 and free PPT templates to make awesome presentations.

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Demystifying 5 Myths About iPads in The Classroom - Edudemic

Demystifying 5 Myths About iPads in The Classroom - Edudemic | Tablet PC and monopolized markets | Scoop.it

"This post is not to set the record straight with the armchair critics that litter the internet, but to provide some actual real life examples to counter what I am seeing as many people talking out of their backsides. A good teacher is still central to the learning process and it is their management that determines whether these myths have any truth to them."

 


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Dico Krommenhoek's curator insight, February 5, 1:35 AM

It's the pedagogy, stupid! ;-)