Mary Meeker, a former Wall Street analyst and current Silicon Valley investor, put together an annual presentation on the state of the Internet and mobile.
Eric Favre's insight:
"Mary Meeker is a a managing director for Morgan Stanley, as the head of the firm's global technology research unit. She started her career as a stock broker at Merrill Lynch in 1982, and then continued as a technology analyst at Salomon Brothers in 1982. She soon moved on in the 1990s to Morgan Stanley, where she focused the personal computer industry. In 1995, she co-authored an industry report "The Internet Report" which would become as a landmark in the internet boom era. Meeker has a Bachelor's degree in psychology from DePauw University (1981) and a MBA from Cornell University (1986)." Read more: http://www.businessinsider.com/blackboard/mary-meeker#ixzz2VhIAmeRf
If the Internet is a series of tubes, then those tubes are jam-packed. An Intel infographic shows all the amazing things that happen in just one minute on the Internet. Read this article by Amanda Kooser on CNET.
Nombre de followers sur Twitter ou d'amis sur Facebook, la quantification du moi a envahi nos vies. Que dit-elle d'une société libérale où les liens sont de plus en plus virtuels et les évaluations, de plus en plus artificielles ?
Le rapport annuel de Forrester sur la recherche en ligne vient d'être publié. D'une génération à l'autre, les méthodes et les habitudes changent. Chacun sa technique, mais les plateformes sociales rencontrent un succès de plus en plus important.
The IAB’s Internet Advertising Revenue Report, a survey conducted independently by PricewaterhouseCoopers, is released in full twice a year, to coincide with the collection of half-year and full-year data.
Since Google launched its Google+ sign-ins earlier this year, social logins have suddenly become a hot topic again. According to the latest data from social login provider Janrain, Facebook continues to be the most popular identity provider for social logins, but the social network is starting to lose some ground to Google
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