Link: “Real-life trending topics: Behavio unlocks your smartphone’s senses”

““When you leave the house, the three things you usually take with you are your keys, your wallet, and your phone,” says Nadav Aharony. One of those three things is a “sensing and processing machine,” he says. (Hint: not your keys.) The smartphone in your pocket knows where you are, who you’re with, how fast you’re moving, whether you’re standing up or sitting down.” Von Andrew Phelps > Weiter bei Nieman Journalism Lab

Link: “Google’s New Brain Could Have a Big Impact”

“Late last month, Google’s search engine got significantly smarter. A store of information dubbed the “Knowledge Graph” now adds useful context and detail to the list of links that Google serves up. Searching for certain people, places, or things produces a box of facts alongside the regular results. The Knowledge Graph is already starting to appear in a few other Google products, and could be used to add intelligence to all of the company’s software.” Von Tom Simonite > Weiter bei Technology Review

Link: “Meet the ‘collaborative’ consumer”

“The rise of social media is altering how people shop for everything from movies to food. But is that a social good?” Von Jill Allyn Peterson > Weiter bei Fortune Tech

Link: “Is Google+ a Ghost Town, and Does It Matter?”

“Google+ is a lonely place. At least according to a new study that paints the social networking site as a virtual tumbleweed town. Using information culled from the public timelines of 40,000 randomly selected members, data analysis firm RJMetrics found that the Google+ population, which currently numbers 170 million, is largely disengaged, with user activity rapidly decaying—at least when it comes to public posts.” Von Caroline Winter > Weiter bei Bloomberg Businessweek

Link: “Flexible Displays Landing in 2012, But Not in Apple Gear”

“Flexible displays have tickled our imaginations for years. And before the end of 2012, we’ll finally see companies employing flexible displays in their products. But while the possibilities are tantalizing, don’t let your imagination run wild. The earliest iterations of flexible displays won’t be very bendy, and they won’t appear in Apple hardware as some news outlets have recently speculated. In early March, Samsung announced it would be mass-producing its flexible OLED displays, like the one seen above, by the end of this year. Now flash-forward to this Monday: According to a report from the Korea Times, Samsung is seeing “huge” orders for this display, and Apple is “likely” to be one of the major players.” Von Christina Bonnington > Weiter bei Wired/Gadget Lab

Link: “Facebook Wants to Mimic Click-Through Success of Twitter Ads”

“Users were more likely to click on a Twitter ad than a Facebook ad in the first quarter, according to a recent study. Yet Facebook will likely be valued at more than $100 billion following its initial public offering next month, while Twitter struggles to find a consistent revenue stream and remains several years away from an IPO of its own.” Von Dave Copeland > Weiter bei ReadWriteWeb

Link: Neue Gegenwart® auf Facebook

Neue Gegenwart® auf Facebook jetzt in neuer Optik: http://www.facebook.com/neuegegenwart

Link: “Google to Sell Heads-Up Display Glasses by Year’s End”

“People who constantly reach into a pocket to check a smartphone for bits of information will soon have another option: a pair of Google-made glasses that will be able to stream information to the wearer’s eyeballs in real time.” Von Nick Bilton > Weiter bei The New York Times

Neue Gegenwart Contemporary: Peter Andrew

Bis zum 1. April 2012 zeigt Neue Gegenwart Contemporary
Werke des kanadischen Fotografen Peter Andrew.

PETER ANDREW
Highway Interchanges

Neue Gegenwart Contemporary ist ein Ausstellungsort im Netz für Fotografie,
Malerei, Film, Videokunst – aber auch für zeitgenössisches Editorial- und
Produktdesign. Alle Werke, die in Neue Gegenwart Contemporary ausgestellt
werden, sind nur im Ausstellungszeitraum zu sehen.

Link: “Drones Set Sights on U.S. Skies”

“Daniel Gárate’s career came crashing to earth a few weeks ago. That’s when the Los Angeles Police Department warned local real estate agents not to hire photographers like Mr. Gárate, who was helping sell luxury property by using a drone to shoot sumptuous aerial movies. Flying drones for commercial purposes, the police said, violated federal aviation rules.” Von Nick Wingfield, Somini Sengupta > Weiter bei The New York Times

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