Apple iPhone X production woe sparked by a parts imbalance

BEIJING—Apple Inc. has hit another production snag on its new iPhone X, say people familiar with the situation—this time over a pair of components dubbed Romeo and Juliet.

The original article can be found here: http://www.foxnews.com/tech/2017/09/27/apple-iphone-x-production-woe-sparked-by-parts-imbalance.html

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iPhone 8 said to feature next-gen 3D laser technology

Citing a source familiar with Apple’s plans, Fast Company reports that Apple’s iPhone 8 will incorporate an advanced system of 3D lasers on the back designed to enhance the user experience when running augmented reality apps.

The original article can be found here: http://www.foxnews.com/tech/2017/07/13/iphone-8-said-to-feature-next-gen-3d-laser-technology.html

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20 things we don't do anymore because of technology

See if these sound familiar: You’re not sure where your U.S. road atlas is, or if you even own one. It’s been so long since you licked a stamp, you’ve forgotten what it tastes like. You’ve seen more scrumptious two-minute videos in the past week than you’ve consulted a cookbook in the past year.

The original article can be found here: http://www.foxnews.com/tech/2017/05/06/20-things-dont-do-anymore-because-technology.html

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A woman's sensitivity to WiFi prevents her from holding a job

Electromagnetic radiation has been around since the universe first formed; it is, in its “most familiar form,” light, reports the World Health Organization.

The original article can be found here: http://www.foxnews.com/tech/2015/08/28/woman-sensitivity-to-wifi-prevents-her-from-holding-job/

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WWDC attendees greeted with jackets featuring Apple Watch San Francisco font, Swift code

Attendees registering for Apple’s Worldwide Developer Conference are being given a familiar jacket with a new flourish: text set in the company’s new internally created San Francisco font, along with a clever reference to Apple’s recently released Swift language.



The original article can be found here: http://appleinsider.com.feedsportal.com/c/33975/f/616168/s/4706362a/sc/28/l/0Lappleinsider0N0Carticles0C150C0A60C0A70Cwwdc0Eattendees0Egreeted0Ewith0Ejackets0Efeaturing0Eapple0Ewatch0Esan0Efrancisco0Efont0Eswift0Ecode/story01.htm

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Government to review proposal for commercial drone use

Small drones could become a familiar sight across the nation’s skies if the government adopts proposals that are largely favorable to commercial use of the remote-controlled aircraft.

The original article can be found here: http://www.foxnews.com/tech/2015/02/15/government-review-proposal-for-commercial-drone-use/

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Can commercial airlines do enough to protect passengers from missile attacks?

Every airline passenger is familiar with the security routine: take your shoes off, laptop goes in the plastic bin, remove all metal items from your pockets and place any liquids in a separate plastic bag and walk through that metal detector.

The original article can be found here: http://www.foxnews.com/tech/2014/07/20/protecting-airliners-from-missiles/

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Subscription Economy Gold: Retention


The idea of the subscription economy is not new — at least not to anyone who’s familiar with the idea of software as a service — but it’s an idea that can sneak up on businesses. Many in the SaaS space started as more traditional vendors that saw subscriptions as simply a different delivery mechanism and a way to reach customers who couldn’t afford massive upfront cash layouts. However, thanks to a handful of evangelists, businesses are starting to recognize that the subscription economy requires more than an adjustment to the way you do billing and financial record-keeping.

The original article can be found here: http://www.ecommercetimes.com/story/80560.html?rss=1

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Heartbleed: SaaS' Forbidden Experiment?


Have you ever heard the term “The Forbidden Experiment”? If you’re not familiar with it, it’s a concept originating in the behavioral sciences relating to challenges in understanding human language development. Specifically, the “experiment” in question refers to actually testing empirically what would happen if a child were raised without language — i.e., if someone deliberately interfered with normal language development as a vehicle to learn how language development works and how a person might be different without it.

The original article can be found here: http://www.ecommercetimes.com/story/80387.html?rss=1

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