Intel originally bought McAfee for $7.68 billion in 2010 and there is no doubt that the deal has been a disaster for Intel.
Read the full article at: seekingalpha.com
The original goal was to bring the security tech into hardware where it really can be locked down. The hardware side of INTC was too tough to break even with McAfee inside.
Its own phone would allow Google to control the software
Read the full article at: www.telegraph.co.uk
Software is what matters, control of the ecosystem is key to an Apple-like ecosystem.
Or even have phones dedicated to certain parts of your life, like … car phones
Read the full article at: www.cnet.com
Now that’s a blast from the past, a phone you can ONLY use in your car! I had one of the first and removed to install in a briefcase for business trips. It weighed about 10 lbs, but was cool walking thru the airport with a full sized handset attached to my bag with an antenna sticking out. Dating myself, we did not have TSA to slow us down then either.
The robot revolution is coming to your living room, and it’s adorable.
Read the full article at: www.wired.com
Even if robots don’t actually work well (see Rumba vacuum) looks will sell them.
$8.77 per hour after expenses in the Detroit market, less than any earnings figure previously released by the company.
Is Uber to blame for low wages in Detroit, or decades of UAW leadership and political corruption?
Tip 4: For devices that have mobile phone apps, be sure to run the latest version.
Get used to updating your car as frequently as your phone
I ride my road bicycle past the potential future plant called Intel Fab OC42 nearly every week and am forced to recall Andy Grove’s criticism of irrational exuberance during the glory days of this manufacturing leader
Competition hardens businesses, sometime sharpening the blade.
Among the ideas that could be advanced by 5G: autonomous vehicles, interconnected appliances, remote surgery, smart-city transportation grids, and immersive education and entertainment, Mr. Wheeler said
DSRC 5.9Ghz promised safety use by cars, who would have known 17 years later it would be a big topic still, and for a larger market.
“It took us only nine months to standardise the new technology after the study phase,” said Dino Flore, chairman of the 3GPP RAN group. “Once again 3GPP demonstrated the ability to quickly respond to the emerging market needs.”
So much for the legacy slowness of standards orgs, I think the OSS community is speeding things up, in advance of their code based prototypes now.
Tech companies want to claim some of the airwaves dedicated to the car-safety systems 17 years ago
Wow, I thought it was only about 15 years ago that 5.9Ghz DSRC was promised by the FCC to the auto industry and they are finally deploying in a few ten thousand new Caddys.I think the free market might make more use of the free spectrum.