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Pooku Photos
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Samsung's showing off its tweeting, Pandora-music-playing, Google Calendar-displaying Wi-Fi refrigerator at CES, and we couldn't resist shooting this video. When we arrived at Samsung's booth at CES 2011, we encountered a Samsung rep extolling the virtues of using Twitter on an 8-inch touchscreen embedded in your refrigerator door. As over-the-top as it seems, some of the Samsung RF4289 Internet-Connected Refrigerator's features are actually useful,[url=http://parajumperssale.webmium.com/][b]http://parajumperssale.webmium.com/[/b][/url], such as the ability to type memos for other family members, refer to the family's Google Calendar, or check the temperature outside before you send your kids off to school in 10-degree weather without their coats. You can even adjust the temperature inside the fridge with the snazzy touchscreen. We especially like the way you can quickly access foodie site Epicurious for advice and recipes. We're also fond of the shiny finish, gleaming on all four doors. But tweeting on your refrigerator door? Can't it wait? Since 40% of all tweets come from mobile devices, a growing percentage of you could just whip out your smartphones and take care of business,[url=http://www.duveticajacketsjp.com/][b]デュベチカ 通販[/b][/url], couldn't you? What about it, readers? Cast your ballots: Samsung's Wi-Fi Refrigeratorcustomer surveys
When the personal computer revolution began decades ago, Latinos and blacks were much less likely to use one of the marvelous new machines. Then, when the Internet began to change life as we know it, these groups had less access to the Web and slower online connections placing them on the wrong side of the "digital divide." Today, as mobile technology puts computers in our pockets, Latinos and blacks are more likely than the general population to access the Web by cellular phones, and they use their phones more often to do more things. But now some see a new "digital divide" emerging with Latinos and blacks being challenged by more,[url=http://duveticaoutletcanada.halod.com/][b]duvetica jackets canada online outlet duvetica down jackets men sale[/b][/url], not less, access to technology. It's tough to fill out a job application on a cell phone, for example. Researchers have noticed signs of segregation online that perpetuate divisions in the physical world. And blacks and Latinos may be using their increased Web access more for entertainment than empowerment. Fifty-one percent of Hispanics and 46 percent of blacks use their phones to access the Internet, compared with 33 percent of whites, according to a July 2010 Pew poll. Forty-seven percent of Latinos and 41 percent of blacks use their phones for e-mail, compared with 30 percent of whites. The figures for using social media like Facebook via phone were 36 percent for Latinos, 33 percent for blacks and 19 percent for whites. A greater percentage of whites than blacks and Latinos still have broadband access at home, but laptop ownership is now about even for all these groups, after black laptop ownership jumped from 34 percent in 2009 to 51 percent in 2010, according to Pew. Increased access and usage should be good things, right? "I don't know if it's the right time to celebrate. In December, the 21-year-old New York City supermarket clerk launched a Twitter conversation about "(hash)femalesneedto." The number sign was a "hashtag" that allowed others to label their tweets and join the discussion. Within a few hours, (hash)femalesneedto was the top trending topic on Twitter meaning more of the site's 17 million users were talking about it than anything else. Most comments came from black users and focused on relationships, advising women to do things like "learn sex is not love" and "learn how to love themselves." "There's always something happening on Twitter, some drama, people talking about something," says Coley. "Twitter is a great social network to kill time. When you're bored, get on Twitter. Next thing you know you'll be out of work or whatever. Twitter makes my day go by. That's why I'm on almost every day." Coley is black, and so are most of his 3,756 Twitter followers. population, according to a February 2010 survey by Edison Research and Arbitron. Many of Twitter's trending topics have been fueled by black tweets. Coley has been responsible for several (hash)youcantbeuglyand and (hash)dumbthingspeoplesay also sprang from his iPhone. He has a desktop computer at home, which he used to apply for his supermarket job. But he uses his phone for 80 percent of his online activity, which is usually watching hip-hop and comedy videos or looking for sneakers on eBay. This trend is alarming to Anjuan Simmons, a black engineer and technology consultant who blogs, tweets and uses Facebook "more than my wife would like." He hopes that blacks and Latinos will use their increased Web access to create content, not just consume it. "What are we doing with this access? Are we simply sending e-mail, downloading adult content, sending texts for late-night hookups?" Simmons says. "Or are we discussing ideas, talking to people who we would not normally be able to talk to?" Simmons has made professional connections and found job opportunities through social media. But when he first started using Twitter, the first thing he looked for was other black faces to connect with. "The African-American community has a built-in social layer," Simmons says. "We tend to see other African-Americans as family. Even if we haven't met someone,[url=http://peutereyparkaonlineshopwomen.olimx.com/][b]http://peutereyparkaonlineshopwomen.olimx.com/[/b][/url], we often refer to other black people as `brothers' or `sisters.' "The root of that probably goes back to slavery, how we had to have tight connections because the slave masters could easily break up families," he says. "We needed that sense of family really to protect ourselves during slavery and Jim Crow. That still is woven into, oddly, the fabric of black America to this day. Five years ago,[url=http://merrellshoesonsaleformen.blogspot.com/][b]merrell shoes on sale for men[/b][/url], the majority of his revenue came from music CDs. Now his mobile device sales are up 50 percent from a year ago. He uses a laptop at home and a desktop in his store to run his business and update his two Facebook accounts. I don't want to use the word uneducated, but I don't think (customers) are 100 percent educated on what the Internet can do in your life. They just see you can have fun on it.""For the Latino community," he says, "people without Internet are missing about 65 percent of the opportunities in life."Yet mobile Internet access may not be the great equalizer. "Most Latinos here want to communicate with each other,[url=http://monclerjackenoutletch.albirank.net/][b]http://monclerjackenoutletch.albirank.net/[/b][/url], they have family in other places that they want to be connected to," Amador says. "And they want to be involved in the American community. They see everyone on TV talking about Facebook and Twitter, and they want what other Americans have."Yet despite these forces pushing ethnic groups together online, Simmons has seen his social network expand. Although few white teens explicitly said they were leaving MySpace to get away from blacks or Latinos, boyd said their comments were often closely tied to race and class."The higher castes of high school moved to Facebook," one 17-year-old told her. "It was more cultured, and less cheesy. The lower class usually were content to stick to MySpace."These movements "reflected a reproduction of social categories that exist in schools throughout the United States. Facebook users. "But now that we can get closer to those things, it makes us much more comfortable here."Smith, the Pew researcher, says more research is needed to understand the implications of blacks and Latinos moving so quickly to mobile Web access, because this technology is changing the patterns of Internet use as profoundly as the shift from dial-up to broadband did over the past decade."Mobile is a totally different experience," he says. "It's a huge change when the gateway to information in the digital world is always with you."___Jesse Washington covers race and ethnicity for The Associated Press. Yup, that's a good old-fashioned spinning disk -- the first to appear in an Android tablet. Picking up the Archos 70 at the company's CES booth, the hard drive's presence was obvious. The tablet was warm to touch, particularly on its bottom half, and it's noticeably heavier and chunkier than Archos' 7-inch tablet with flash storage. To be more specific, it weighs 14 ounces and measures 0.55 inches thick, compared to 11 ounces and 0.43 inches for the A70 with 8 GB flash drive. Still, the use of a hard drive wasn't a serious detriment to the tablet's performance. The HDD-equipped A70, which runs Android 2.2 with a 1 GHz processor, was pleasantly responsive, and the video game Real Racing ran without a hiccup. Previously-opened apps resumed immediately,[url=http://www.duveticajacketsjp.com/][b]デュベティカ 激安[/b][/url], and freshly-executed ones lagged just slightly behind Archos' solid state A70. Same goes for video files. Of course, Archos' demo unit wasn't brimming with stored data. I'd be interested to see how the A70 holds up with 200 GB of video on board. But for now, if you've got that much multimedia to put on a tablet, Archos has the only solution. It's available now from major online retailers for $350. Check out our complete coverage of CES 2011.
LAS VEGAS (Reuters) Electronics makers are covering all bases as they rush headlong into a "smart" TV market deemed the next stage of evolution, trying to figure out just what will catch on with consumers using increasingly sophisticated displays in living rooms. From the industry's giants -- Samsung, Sony Corp,[url=http://cheapnikesoccercleatsmercurial.webmium.com/][b]http://cheapnikesoccercleatsmercurial.webmium.com/[/b][/url], LG, Panasonic -- to upstarts like Vizio, tech manufacturers fell over themselves to tout the latest versions of their connected televisions at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas last week. Parks Associates expects connectable models to make up 76 percent of global TV sales by 2015, although some analysts express concern about whether the broadband infrastructure can cope with such a massive increase in actual usage. The most apparent end-use may be as a simpler way to access sports, movie and standard television content, without the need for cable, satellite, or the game consoles that many households now resort to for streaming video. "We have been doing net TV for more than two years, especially in the American market," said Masaaki Osumi, head of Toshiba's TV division. "It's replacing the kind of things people used to rent on video, not so much looking up stock prices or searching for things. cable company, Comcast Corp. These tie-ups are being spurred on by the cable companies' need to protect their customer base against growing threats from the Web, where viewers watch many programs for free. Beyond conventional TV content,[url=http://duveticaitaly.albirank.net/][b]Duvetica Coats[/b][/url], the future is less certain. Games, music, shopping, social networking,[url=http://billigeparajumpersjackendamen.albirank.net/][b]Billige Parajumpers jacken damen parajumpers outlet long bear herren[/b][/url], photo galleries and health and fitness applications were just a few of the plethora of uses proffered by TV makers at CES. "What makers are realizing is that there's no way to predict what the next phenomenon will be, so it's best to open it up to third parties," said Kurt Scherf, principal analyst at Parks Associates. LONG ROAD AHEAD High-definition had a long road to fruition, coming into its own only after content that took advantage of crisper resolutions reached critical mass. Samsung, LG and Panasonic are all set to offer third-party applications on their televisions, similar to those consumers use on phones and tablets. With so many electronics makers vying to differentiate themselves, none has yet come out as a clear leader, and several are in any case hard-pressed to make profits off televisions. But many say ease of use will be key to promoting take-up. Sony offers a keyboard interface for its Google TV, but smartphones and tablets are hot contenders to become the new, and hopefully more intuitive, TV remote. "People are overwhelmed by technology," said Joe Taylor, CEO of Panasonic's North America unit, which showed a tablet-style remote for its Viera Connect smart TVs at CES. "Essentially, we want to make an intuitive device. A 70-year-old could figure out how to use it without looking at an operating guide," he said. At a show where touchscreen tablet computers were king,[url=http://discountnikesoccershoes.webmium.com/][b]http://discountnikesoccershoes.webmium.com/[/b][/url], Google's Android operating system was the crown prince. Motorola Mobility's Xoom tablet powered by Honeycomb software, a version of Android designed specifically for the touchscreen computers, took the coveted title of best gadget at CES. And Honeycomb, or Android 3.0,[url=http://newkevindurantshoes2012.blogspot.com/][b]http://newkevindurantshoes2012.blogspot.com/[/b][/url], was the operating system of choice for dozens of the other tablet makers showing their wares on the crowded show floor at the Las Vegas Convention Center. Motorola Mobility, South Korea's LG Electronics, China's Lenovo, US computer giant Dell, Taiwan's Asus and Japan's Toshiba were among the global electronics giants unveiling Android-powered tablets, to name just a few. While Apple's iPad still rules the tablet roost, Android, which is already widely used by smartphone makers,[url=http://woolricheliteparka.blogspot.com/][b]http://woolricheliteparka.blogspot.com/[b][/url], is shaping up to also be a major force in the tablet arena. Android, which Google licenses to manufacturers for free, has become the number two mobile operating system in the United States according to comScore, with a 26 percent market share trailing Research In Motion's Blackberry OS but ahead of the 25 percent for Apple's iPhone OS. Another technology giant expected to make a splash in the tablet arena,[url=http://duveticadownjacketssale.webmium.com/][b]http://duveticadownjacketssale.webmium.com/[/b][/url], Seattle-based Microsoft, with its Windows 7 operating system, again failed to deliver. Windows-powered tablets were few and far between at CES and attracted little notice with the exception of the Eee EP121 from Taiwan's Asus, which runs Windows 7 software and features a 12-inch (30.5-centimeter) touchscreen. As if adding insult to injury, a Lenovo hybrid tablet-laptop, the IdeaPad U1, runs Windows 7 when serving as a U1 laptop and Android when the detachable screen is removed to work as a tablet, the LePad. Rotman Epps said Google's Honeycomb actually "poses a much bigger threat to Microsoft than it does to Apple. "Of the 24.1 million tablets we expect US consumers to buy in 2011, the majority will still be iPads, but consumers looking for a cheaper, feature-rich alternative will turn to Google, not Microsoft," she said. "I guess the world will have to wait for Windows 8 tablets," Rotman Epps added in a blog post. Mike Cleron, a Google engineer, said the Mountain View, California-based Internet search giant had spent more than a year "rethinking everything about Android from the ground up" before coming out with Honeycomb. "We optimized Android for the new hardware," Cleron said, pointing out features which were not available on the first version of the iPad such as multi-tasking. Most of the Android-based tablets on display also integrated other features not included on the iPad such as front- and rear-facing cameras to enable video chat and the ability to run Adobe Flash video software. Motorola Mobility device team head Alain Mutricy, accepting the award for best gadget at CES,[url=http://duveticaoutletcanada.halod.com/][b]http://duveticaoutletcanada.halod.com/[/b][/url], described the Xoom, whose 10.1-inch (25.6-centimeter) screen is about the same size as that of the iPad as the "next generation of tablets." "Our partnership with Google has been very intense and has enabled some great technology," Mutricy said.











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