Alcatel-lucent Speed Touch PRO
By Books, LLC - General Books (2010) - Paperback - 118 pages - ISBN 115736005X
Purchase includes free access to book updates online and a free trial membership in the publisher's book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Chapters: Bell Labs, Lucent Technologies, 5ess Switch, Agere Systems, Reading Works, Western Electric, Avaya, Speedtouch, Ben Verwaayen, 3b Series Computers, Speedtouch 330, Patricia Russo, At [ Report abuse or wrong photo | Share your Alcatel-lucent Speed Touch PRO photo ]
Alcatel-lucent Speed Touch PRO, size: 2.7 MB
Alcatel-lucent Speed Touch PRO
User reviews and opinions
|Garbagemanfight||12:59pm on Friday, October 15th, 2010|
|Love both the silicone case and zebra sleeve pouch. The item was all that the description said it would be! I am very pleased with this product and would recommend it to friends.|
|firstname.lastname@example.org||9:26pm on Sunday, March 28th, 2010|
|Overpriced content consumption table. Very responsive touch screen, high res screen Content Consumption only. Not great value for money. No camera.|
|odysseus.lost||1:07pm on Thursday, March 11th, 2010|
|you will love the 9 inches screen. You will enjoy the touchscreen experience with iPad Fast, Lightweight, Compact The iPad is exactly what I expected, easy to use, very well executed so long as you understand that it is mainly a device to consume media.|
Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.
SPEEDING UP LIFE, SPEEDING UP BUSINESS HIGHLIGHTS FROM THE ALCATEL-LUCENT CNBC PANEL DEBATE AT MWC 2011
AT MOBILE WORLD CONGRESS IN FEBRUARY 2011, CNBC-TVS RON INSANA MODERATED A PANEL DISCUSSION AND DEBATE THAT GATHERED TOGETHER A GROUP OF INDUSTRY THOUGHT LEADERS IN FRONT OF A STANDINGROOM ONLY AUDIENCE OF MORE THAN 120 PEOPLE. RONS THOUGHT-PROVOKING QUESTIONS LED TO FASCINATING INSIGHT INTO HOW OUR WORLD HAS CHANGED AND WHAT OTHER CHANGES MAY BE COMING SOON.
Trip Adler is CEO & Co-Founder of Scribd, one of Time Magazines Top 10 Start-Ups That Will Change Your Life and the World Economic Forums Technology Pioneer 2011. Scribd is the worlds largest social reading and publishing company, and is often described as YouTube for documents. Steven Berlin Johnson is a trend spotter and author of six bestselling books that look at the interaction of humans and technology. In his latest book Where Good Ideas Come From he says technology innovation has evolved from our need to increase our connectivity and share ideas.
On the second day of the industrys biggest and most important trade show, six people took the stage in the auditorium on Alcatel-Lucents booth in Barcelona, Spain to share their thoughts about how the twin qualities of local agility and global speed would affect the world in which we live and the companies at which we work. The debate was centered around three main topics. The first: a dawning realization that social media is leading us into a social world. The second: a question about whether were in the middle of an evolution, or a revolution. And the third: a discussion about how networks can and perhaps even must affect business. It would be impossible to fully capture the always vibrant, occasionally pointed and often amusing exchanges that occurred that morning; but in this document, we have tried to share some of the more interesting points of view.
Mary McDowell is Executive VP for Mobile at Nokia with a proven track record as an industry innovator. Mary has said that mobile phones will offer the first PC-like experience to the next billion people to come online. Jay Sullivan is Vice President of Products at Mozilla where he drives product strategy and leads the product management team. Mozilla wants to ensure Internet users have control and ownership of their own online information and looks to build tools into the browser to protect privacy and identity Ben Verwaayen is CEO of Alcatel-Lucent, Chairman of the Confederation of British Industry (CBI) Climate Change Board and in August 2010 was elected member of the World Economic Forums Foundation Board. Keith Woolcock is Director of Cyke Global and runs 5th Column Ideas where he publishes his wide-ranging thoughts on current tech stories. Keith has been an almost prophetic tech analyst for years, and always has provocative thoughts on the future of the sector.
SPECIAL GUESTS IN THE AUDIENCE:
Dennis Crowley, CEO of Foursquare Joe Weinman, Communications, Media, and Entertainment, HP Worldwide Industry Solutions Moderator: Ron Insana, Senior Analyst and Commentator on CNBC
people you know nothing about you dont know their budget, you dont know their tastes but you find it more credible than buying a guide!
CAN YOU TRUST THE RECOMMENDATIONS OF STRANGERS?
There was very little debate amongst the panelists about the fact that social media services like Facebook, Twitter, Foursquare, MSN, Google Talk and so many others including panelist Trip Adlers Scribd are affecting the way that companies, communities and countries interact. Formerly just a repository of information, the Internet has transformed into a means for communicating, broadcasting and consuming. The numbers are almost staggering: the online connected community has risen from 16 million users in 1995 to an estimated 2 billion users today, almost a third of the worlds population. How did this happen? What does it mean? The panelists certainly had thoughts. We live in an age of superabundance, Keith Woolcock noted, There is too much choice. Social networking is a brilliant way of filtering all that information. Social media is making it easier to be social in new and more instantaneous ways, noted Trip Adler. Jay Sullivan found somewhat of a middle line: He said he was sure that reputations will develop, and people will in fact start to care about the legitimacy of the source of recommendations. And from the audience, Dennis Crowley, CEO of Foursquare, noted that crowdsourcing restaurant recommendations was a luxury that someone like Steven Johnson, who has 1.4 million followers on Twitter, might be able to afford, but that most people cannot get a good answer from Twitter: If we could figure out ways to let everyone on the Internet ask questions to the cloud and get an answer back, that would change a lot of things. When asked by moderator Ron Insana if we were just seeing new tools being used to access the same information, Mary McDowell remarked that the big shift was the pervasiveness of mobile devices with GPS and other sensors built in. The combination of social networks and location provides a context for the western worlds information overload. Mary noted that our phones are the center of our lives now: You never leave the house without your phone, she said to her fellow panelists, But 90% of the world doesnt have an iPad or a smartphone, so how do we bring them access to information at a price point that can make it incredibly pervasive? A comment from Keith Woolcock is perhaps the best way to sum up this part of the debate: With social networking, he said, were seeing a parallel with another revolution in consciousness that has been taking place in the past fifteen years. Economists are realizing that human beings are not rational units. Were not that independent. We are incredibly meshed in with people around us. Social networking plugs into a very powerful human need. There was strong agreement across the panel that social media was not just a temporary phenomenon but instead an essential element of the connected world, even if we as an industry as well as we as individuals users havent quite figured it all out yet. What did seem certain to the panelists was that more work had to be done to provide ubiquitous and reliable broadband access so that this powerful human need to connect could be realized everywhere; so that the entire world could join the social world.
DO SOCIAL NETWORKS ADD TO INFORMATION OVERLOAD? OR DO THEY HELP MANAGE IT?
Only a few minutes into the debate, two panelists were already sharing opposing opinions both of which had various members of the audience nodding their heads in agreement. It started when Steven Berlin Johnson explained the enjoyment he got from landing in Barcelona and being able to simply send out a tweet asking for good places to eat. Twitter is a much better way than Google to explore the information overload problem of a big dynamic city like Barcelona, he said. Ben Verwaayen had shared earlier in the discussion his opinion that, in great part due to social media, the individual citizen was more powerful than ever before, and that the expert was dead. He picked up this same train of thought in response to Steven: Two years ago you would buy a Michelin Guide to get objective information. Now, you take information from
Highlights from the Alcatel-Lucent CNBC Panel Debate at MWC 2011
CAN THE INTERNET ALLOW PEOPLE TO MONETIZE THEIR BRAINS IN A WAY THEY COULDNT BEFORE?
With Bell Labs, probably one of the best known research facilities in the world, Ben noted, we used to roam the world to make people an offer to relocate 5,000 miles from where they were born, just to use their brains. Now we can say to people that it doesnt matter where they live because we can connect their brains to the other top brains, no matter where they are. Steven Berlin Johnson pointed out one of the downsides of that advantage. In my research, I have always found that innovation environments always involve diverse experiences and inputs, and people coming together from different fields. This new connected world presents a great opportunity to find people who are different from you. But there is also a flocking echo-chamber risk the risk that you might only connect to people who are like you, and share your values, and belong to the same profession. If were going to build platforms that accelerate this amazing round of innovation were in, we have to build diversity into them. Jay Sullivan noted how a lot of what was being discussed has to do with breaking geolocation barriers. The people who come together from around the world to work on Firefox would never find each other without the Internet. From the audience, HPs Joe Weinman pointed out that with instant access to information, the balance of power is tipped to the individual: for example, retailers cannot fiddle too much with their prices because consumers can instantly check on the best prices elsewhere; governments cannot create an illusion with asymmetrical information control. To what extent has social networking become more than Hey whats up? Im in Barcelona and is now fundamentally a transformation force ushering in a new era? he asked. Weinmanns question launched an interesting discussion on the role of social media in actual revolutions: the CNBC debate was held on February 15, 2011, just shortly after primarily bloodless revolutions had occurred in Tunisia and Egypt, with no small amount of credit for their successes going to Facebook and Twitter.
The Internet is famously known as the information superhighway and with the exponential growth of usage, technology improvements that allow for more traffic are surely a good thing. But do technology changes lead to a change in the way we live that is much bigger than just speedier communication? As new devices are released and new processes become reality, are we changed as humans, too? The printing press led to a complete reformation of the institutions of the day will the expansion of connectivity to the entire world have similarly deep repercussions? Are we facing an evolution or a revolution?
DO MOBILE PHONES HAVE A CAUSAL EFFECT ON GROWTH AND PROSPERITY?
My moneys on revolution! said Mary McDowell, If you start to plot curves of GDP growth and prosperity against penetration of mobility, there is very high correlation. Moderator Ron Insana asked 26-year-old Trip Adler his point of view as a foot soldier. Trips answer was telling: People are always saying Everything is going to change! I dont know if it going to be completely different than the cycles we went through before, but things are definitely going to continue to change, and yes, probably faster than before. Ben Verwayeen had a CEOs perspective: Evolution, revolution, I dont know; but I do know that it is very disruptive. He explained how, firstly, the economics dont work: that those who benefit are not the same as those who invest. Ben also explained his view on the social disruption, noting how now, for the first time, people can monetize their brains.
Highlights from the Alcatel-Lucent CNBC Panel Debate at MWC 2011 | Alcatel-Lucent
These new technologies will certainly result in power shifts that at best affect businesses, and at worst, could even create chaos. Business leaders are wondering if they need to reorganize their companies around social media, and asking themselves how to stay relevant in this new era. Steven Berlin Johnson briefly explained strong-tie connections (such as those between people who are willing to die for each other) as opposed to weak-tie connections; the theory is that nothing really momentous happens, at least in terms of political change, with weak-tie connections. But Steven noted that the Internet has changed that. It would have been impossible to build a large movement of people and organize them and get them to all show up in a square using weak tie connections in 1962 in Alabama. At that time, you had to rely on traditional movements with traditional leaders. But because now we have the ability to organize hundreds of thousands of people around a Facebook page, we have an opportunity for change that simply didnt exist before. Ron Insana queried the panel about whether being first was important. Jay Sullivan wasnt so sure it was, and pointed out that Friendster a social networking service that was live before the creation or launch of MySpace or Facebook didnt exactly benefit from a first-mover advantage. I think there are many fast-follower companies that see an idea but execute it better or deploy a better user experience. Being first is not necessarily the key. Ben Verwaayen disagreed with that evaluation. Speed is very different than what it was. If you dont deliver within the framework of the speed of the Internet age, you may be right, but you are totally irrelevant. It is absolutely important to be the first.
DOES SOCIAL MEDIA HAVE A ROLE TO PLAY IN REAL-WORLD REVOLUTIONS?
Mary McDowell noted another way that the Internet is leading to a real change in peoples lives outside of the Western world: We have an SMS-based service that delivers prenatal tips to pregnant moms, crop price information to farmers, language lessons, mobile banking it is truly life-transforming. The question of Evolution or revolution? seemed easy for our panelists to answer: they shared a variety of stories of significant and even fundamental transformations that they had witnessed or participated in, thanks to the connected world anecdotes from the workplace, from the home front, from the Western world and from high-growth regions. The ability to have broadband everywhere is truly revolutionizing the way the world lives and works.
IS GETTING AN IDEA LAUNCHED QUICKLY AS IMPORTANT AS HAVING THE IDEA IN THE FIRST PLACE?
Trip Adler went a step further: It is essential both to be right and be quick. If it takes you six months to launch your idea, its not a relevant idea anymore or at least, thats how it works on the web. Moving quickly is essential. Many of the panelists offered ideas on how companies should behave to better face the impact of networks on their business. At Scribd, we learn by iteration, said Trip Adler, We make a lot of mistakes, but one in five ideas work incredibly well and that takes us forward. He feels that success today is at least in part about iterating quickly. Mary McDowell picked up on what Ben Verwaayen had said earlier about getting peoples brains together: How do you unleash the power of local brains and local innovation? A lot of our work is about empowering local developer communities. You get some great stuff.
A member of the audience asked the panel how social media might transform the corporate decision-making culture. Keith Woolcock answered first, and took his fellow panelists into a new line of debate: The big scientific innovations often come from people going into another area. Corporations like to think that they can master all this internally, but it probably wont happen. Oftentimes the inventor of a capability isnt the one who reaps the benefits, Mary McDonnell agreed, Like Ben said, sometimes you invest but you dont see the results of it. The need to be more connected and to source innovation externally is vital to a companys lifeline.
IS A COMPANYS SUCCESS NOW DEPENDENT ON WORKING WELL WITH PEOPLE OUTSIDE THE COMPANY?
Ben Verwaayen visibly found this topic to be crucially important: The question is not whether you have the capabilities within your four walls, but whether you can marry those capabilities with capabilities from the outside. The idea that you can simply do innovation inside your four walls is dead. You have to create a passion in your organization to achieve something together with the environment in which you operate. Mary McDonnell picked up this thought, How do you have the right relationships with research universities, with startup companies? Its really a continuum now. Tightly linked to this is a question about incentivizing people. Theres a lot of room for experimentation and innovation here, Steven Berlin Johnson noted, who pointed out that Foursquare built game mechanics into their product development process. Another question from the audience took the panelists onto the theme of structuring companies for this sort of innovative freedom, without descending into chaos.
Jay Sullivan answered by speaking about the view the market often has about his company Mozilla and other open-source companies or projects: There is a perception that anyone can do anything, but there is a meritocracy. You have to build structures for quality control, accountability, design coherence. Its about empowering people leaders have to set strategy and clearly communicate what is important and why, and then get out of the way and trust a little. Steven Berlin Johnson pointed out how Mozilla is a nonprofit working in an open source environment, and yet is very successfully competing with Microsoft, Apple and Google. The implications are really profound, he added, in the idea that these huge incredibly profitable resource-filled companies are losing market share to people who are working with a very different business model. That tells us something about the potential power of networks to create alternatives to traditional corporate structures. Ben Verwaayen thought this was great: There is more than just one business model. I think you will see new models come out of the East that will have a profound effect on how we run our businesses. Ron Insana picked up on this remark and took the group into a discussion about the East. Keith Woolcock made his predication: We will see innovation coming back from the East. We will see another Sony from the East, but it will be at the application content layer. Sources of innovation will come rippling back from Asia, Mary McDowell agreed, They do things in different ways. Consumer behavior is different. Whether we need to work faster or better or both, it was absolutely clear that our panelists know the world needs to work differently: The revolution of the social world will of course make an impact on businesses, too. Companies and organizations will need to continue to find new ways to stay ahead, to evolve and to become more efficient.
DO THESE NEW BUSINESS MODELS DEMAND NEW WAYS OF MANAGING AND INCENTIVIZING WORKERS?
LOCAL AGILITY AND GLOBAL SPEED TOMORROW As the panelists spoke, they shared a variety of predications about the future. Both Jay Sullivan and Trip Adler felt that the twelve months to come will be the year of the smartphone and tablet. Keith Woolcock went so far as say The PC industry is dead. When asked what we would be talking about one year from now, Ben Verwaayen replied, I think well be talking about the same things! Although I also think that some of the expectations for dramatic change will not come through. People dont live their lives in boxes they live by intuition. We have created a new form of intuition. Keith Woolcock felt an easy prediction was to say that the industry will be talking a lot about touch and motion in mobile phones: Youll hear a lot of talk about motion control, augmented reality; these devices will become much more sensory. Keith also offered some investment advice: This feels like 1996-1997. I think weve got another three years of boom and then we are going to have another bubble. People will forget all the lessons they thought they learned. As soon as you hear Video traffic is doubling every sixty days, sell your shares! Jay Sullivan felt that the discussion would also be about people getting a handle on the information about themselves that was out on the web: One view is that you are the product, and the customer is the advertising. Youre trading
ARE INTERNET USERS INEVITABLY TRADING THEIR PERSONAL DATA FOR FEATURES AND SERVICES?
your personal details for features. I dont know if we know where that goes yet. A lot of folks are working on solutions, but it is not clear to me that users are going to be able to get their private information back under control. Steven Berlin Johnsons thoughts were about Google: The belief that Google dominates search and thus Google dominates advertising online is much more fragile than we think. They are more vulnerable than we realize. The rising interest and possibilities of collective data were the topic of Mary McDonnells predictions: As we have more sensors in devices, as we can aggregate more information about communities, we can provide more than just traffic information we can do things with influenza data, and other things with societal benefits. I think that will become an important part of the conversation. A remark earlier in the debate from Jay Sullivan probably best summed up the panels collective thoughts across the entire debate: We just dont know how this is going to pan out. We might look back in 50 years and wonder what the heck we were doing.
THIS CBNC DEBATE WAS ORGANIZED AND SPONSORED BY ALCATEL-LUCENT
This CBNC debate was organized and sponsored byAlcatel-Lucent. Alcatel-Lucent knows that telecoms today is an environment of radical adaptation to new realities, new demands and new business models. Our High Leverage Network is the foundation for facing these challenges, and the key aspect of our vision for a connected world: its truly a platform for value creation. Beyond the HLN, we are focused on providing universal access so you can deliver wireless all around, enable open access for all and bridge the fixed and mobile worlds. We have solutions for application enablement that will allow you to captivate your customers, pioneer new media, new content and new applications and manage the real-time end user experience. We also believe that a well thought-out network evolution project can help you address the data explosion, deliver service innovation at speed, simplify your network and claim a vital role in the Cloud. Finally, we know that an operational transformation plan can allow you to optimize costs and increase your focus on superior QoE and growth drivers.
A leader in mobile, fixed, IP and optics technologies, and a pioneer in applications and services, Alcatel-Lucent includes Bell Labs, one of the worlds foremost centers of research and innovation in communication technology. We have an unmatched heritage of ideas and execution. Our customers turn to us for our ability to deliver on their future. We offer the innovation they need to stay ahead, to compete, to create and to move at the speed of ideas. Interested in learning more? For general and customer information: http://www.alcatel-lucent.com/your-needs/ Industry Analysts: http://www2.alcatel-lucent.com/industryanalysts/ Investors and Shareholders: http://www.alcatel-lucent.com/wps/portal/investors
Alcatel, Lucent, Alcatel-Lucent and the Alcatel-Lucent logo are trademarks of Alcatel-Lucent. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. The information presented is subject to change without notice. Alcatel-Lucent assumes no responsibility for inaccuracies contained herein. Copyright 2011 Alcatel-Lucent. All rights reserved. CPG0591110334 (04)
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