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Posts tagged Intel Free Press.

Adobe—CMO

In 2009, Adobe launched CMO.com to provide CMOs and other marketing specialists with a wealth of insight in the marketing industry so they can better use the power of digital media.

CMO.com looks a lot like your typical news website. It’s broken down into news (anything happening in the marketing, tech, and business world), as well as expert insight, research, analysis, strategy, management, etc.

Cisco—The Network

Whenever you read the term brand journalism, Cisco’s The Network is likely to follow suit. The Network is Cisco’s tech news site, which encompasses stories about anything that its employees or customers may have interest in — the majority of which fail to mention Cisco at all, according to Cisco’s social media communications manager, Karen Snell.

Again this goes back to the thinking that if you produce great content and share it across your targeted social media channels, people are more apt to share and promote that content for you.

Other prime examples of stellar brand journalism: Red Bull, HSBC—Business Without Borders, and Intel—Free Press.

+ Facebook invited a team from Intel’s server group to take an inside look at Facebook’s first built-from-scratch data center. (Facebook had previously leased space from others.) For 18 months, Intel engineers worked with Facebook to design super-efficient custom server board designs for the new facility.
Facebook’s monster server farm opened last year in the remote desert town of Prineville, Ore., 150 miles east of Portland.

Facebook invited a team from Intel’s server group to take an inside look at Facebook’s first built-from-scratch data center. (Facebook had previously leased space from others.) For 18 months, Intel engineers worked with Facebook to design super-efficient custom server board designs for the new facility.

Facebook’s monster server farm opened last year in the remote desert town of Prineville, Ore., 150 miles east of Portland.

intelfreepress:

Photographs of science tattoos from the book “Science Ink,” by Carl Zimmer featured in the New York Times.

“I became a curator of tattoos, a scholar of science ink,” said Zimmer. 

Here’s one from a collection of tattoos on Intel engineers and hipsters.

+ jtotheizzoe:

Antikythera mechanism as luxury wristwatch
For your anachronistic bling needs.
(via Boing Boing)

Timewise riff off of this story: World’s First Computer May Be Older than You Think.

jtotheizzoe:

Antikythera mechanism as luxury wristwatch

For your anachronistic bling needs.

(via Boing Boing)

Timewise riff off of this story: World’s First Computer May Be Older than You Think.

+ "Kissing future prosperity goodbye." As the federal budget beadline nears, MIT President Susan Hockfield told the Commonwealth Club in Silicon Valley that she’s skeptical that Congress will avoid cutting funding for research by 10% for the next decade.
"It’s where big, new ideas get transformed into products that create new markets and put people to work," she said.

"Kissing future prosperity goodbye." As the federal budget beadline nears, MIT President Susan Hockfield told the Commonwealth Club in Silicon Valley that she’s skeptical that Congress will avoid cutting funding for research by 10% for the next decade.

"It’s where big, new ideas get transformed into products that create new markets and put people to work," she said.

+ benjamintomkins:

Tablet computers that almost made it to market from Intel and Microsoft.
2000: The Intel Web Tablet let users connect to their PC and surf the Web from  anywhere in the home using Intel’s Anypoint wireless home networking solution.  It was not a stand-alone PC but an extended browsing device with some additional  applications. Why it never reached market.
2010: Microsoft’s two-screen tablet Courier. The device wasn’t intended to be a computer replacement; it was meant to  complement PCs. Courier users wouldn’t want or need a feature-rich e-mail  application such as Microsoft’s Outlook that lets them switch to conversation  views in their inbox or support offline e-mail reading and writing. The key to Courier, was its focus on content creation.  Courier was for the creative set, a gadget on which architects might begin to  sketch building plans, or writers might begin to draft documents. How MS killed it

benjamintomkins:

Tablet computers that almost made it to market from Intel and Microsoft.

2000: The Intel Web Tablet let users connect to their PC and surf the Web from anywhere in the home using Intel’s Anypoint wireless home networking solution. It was not a stand-alone PC but an extended browsing device with some additional applications. Why it never reached market.

2010: Microsoft’s two-screen tablet Courier. The device wasn’t intended to be a computer replacement; it was meant to complement PCs. Courier users wouldn’t want or need a feature-rich e-mail application such as Microsoft’s Outlook that lets them switch to conversation views in their inbox or support offline e-mail reading and writing. The key to Courier, was its focus on content creation. Courier was for the creative set, a gadget on which architects might begin to sketch building plans, or writers might begin to draft documents. How MS killed it

New Intel Applications Connect Smart Phones, Tablets To PCs

Via Scoop.it - Intel Free Press

Up to News Stories in Free Press … The free Pair & Share PC application will be available for download from Intel in October, as will the free Pair & Share mobile applications from the Android Market and Apple iTunes Store.
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Robotic Orchestra Hits Right Notes for Industrial Control

Via Scoop.it - Intel Free Press
e
The Intel Industrial Computer in Concert is embedded with seven integrated computer systems each powered by an Intel Atom processor.The tech world is rife with conductors, but this one has nothing to do with transmitting heat, electricity or light.
Show original

Mike Mayberry, a 27-year Intel veteran, agrees with futurist Arthur  C. Clarke’s “Third Law”: “Any sufficiently advanced technology is  indistinguishable from magic.” As director of the group responsible for  cutting-edge process technology research, Mayberry and team have created  plenty of enchantment.

Mike Mayberry, a 27-year Intel veteran, agrees with futurist Arthur C. Clarke’s “Third Law”: “Any sufficiently advanced technology is indistinguishable from magic.” As director of the group responsible for cutting-edge process technology research, Mayberry and team have created plenty of enchantment.

+ Centrino was so 2003, but still a mark of distinction at the Hilton Executive Suites in downtown Portland. Centrino mobile technology for laptops sparked a revolution in wireless computing.

Centrino was so 2003, but still a mark of distinction at the Hilton Executive Suites in downtown Portland. Centrino mobile technology for laptops sparked a revolution in wireless computing.