LAS VEGAS – Gary Shapiro, poobah of the Consumer Electronics Association, likes to call International CES "the greatest show on earth." With more than 150,000 people in attendance here this week, he’s certainly entitled to a measure of grandiosity. It’s the only show on the planet that brings together a decidely eclectic audience drawn from the consumer electronics, mobile, PC, healthcare, semiconductor and software industries.
And a lot of bloggers.
What follows is a sample of both the small and big things we found on the CES show floor that might well alter the consumer electronics landscape in 2013.
If spring blooming Japanese cherry tree in a short but spectacular floral fireworks display, the local language known as sakura.http://www.itslip.com The Japanese man becomes a little tossiga during this period - a phenomenon closely related to Swedish summer.
I still have iPhone 4. I'm 100% satisfied with the features it gives. I also admit that Samsung has some decent products. These days it is so hard to distinguish who is the best.. I would say, let them fight to death for us - ordinary customers to have quality products at really affordable prices)) travel insurance
It is just that the general public is now hearing about 3D printing. In the industry, it is commonly known as SLA's (stereolithography) that have been around for 20 years or more. What is different is the advancements in materials that can be relatively lower cost so that the machines to use them can also be cheaper. The versions being peddled for home use have limitations but serve to make your own parts. The pricing model is another story... far away from falling into the deskjet printer model!
David Patterson, known for his pioneering research that led to RAID, clusters and more, is part of a team at UC Berkeley that recently made its RISC-V processor architecture an open source hardware offering. We talk with Patterson and one of his colleagues behind the effort about the opportunities they see, what new kinds of designs they hope to enable and what it means for today’s commercial processor giants such as Intel, ARM and Imagination Technologies.