good job, this is quite some fruitful observations.
I am wondering if the mips tablet is mature enough, i am reading many bad comments on locked machine etc. otherwise it's a good option for budget conscious customers.
Can we have some reporting from the show that doesn't assume the reader was there also?
I realise you need to be brief, but just making notes that not much more than you know that cool XYZ thing we saw, yeah, you saw it too?'
i definitely liked the samsung tablet for a pen use. this looks excatly like an iphone but a little big. BLE and Ingenic semiconductor are also things of future. Also Windows mobile OS will make it big in 2012.
How about the concept TV Sony was showing called "Crystal LED" TV? Each pixel had its own red, green and blue LED -- over 6 million LEDs in the display. No backlight -- none needed.
If this ever goes to market, I see naming confusion already. Most vendors use "LED TV" to mean LCD display with white LED backlighting. But a true LED TV? Wow, that was stunning.
Sanjib, I agree. Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE) was everywhere at the show, paving the way to Internet of things. And the medical field is definitely one of the application fields that will take advantage of it.
Yes, the ultimate contrast LED TV was truly breathtaking.
You know, Google TV, Connected TV and Smart TV are all interesting...but then, in the end, what will make consumers go out and buy their next TV?
I wasn't convinced before, but it may be LED TV!
How come anybody from the Sony's booth did not power the TV off before you could take a picture of the error message? :)
I think integrating health monitoring with mobile technology will be one in focus in the coming years.
My Mom the Radio Star Max MaxfieldPost a comment I've said it before and I'll say it again -- it's a funny old world when you come to think about it. Last Friday lunchtime, for example, I received an email from Tim Levell, the editor for ...
A Book For All Reasons Bernard Cole1 Comment Robert Oshana's recent book "Software Engineering for Embedded Systems (Newnes/Elsevier)," written and edited with Mark Kraeling, is a 'book for all reasons.' At almost 1,200 pages, it ...