IP TVis a system that lets you get the best out of your TV and the internet. Yes, it uses your existing broadband connection to deliver the best TV shows current or past. You also get movies-on-demand, which is a unique competitive advantage the system has. Moving on beyond regular TV shows, IPTV lets you access YouTube and other popular social media sites such as Facebook and Twitter.
It does not end there though. With recent experience in operating systems, Google has been moving into the cell phone operating system market for smart phones. This is a growing market along with a two year turn over market for hardware. As far as an advertising market, this has been untapped and Google is looking to capitalize on this new outlet. This may explain their recent purchase of AdMob, a company that specializes in creating advertisements and marketing to cell phones.
Competition is good for everyone, customers and companies. It improves the quality. It lowers the price. It increases innovation. Customers start to love what the company does instead of complain about it. Investors love this in the marketplace. It is healthy.
They would prefer you call it SuperSpeed USB but whatever you call it, it’s much faster than the older USB 2.0. USB 3.0 or SuperSpeed boasts a speed improvement of around 10X over USB 2.0 with transfers up to 300 or 400 megabytes per second. SuperSpeed has been slow to be adopted. Intel, who is promoting a competing technology based on optical cables called Light Peak, has said it won’t support SuperSpeed for another year. In fact, some people think Light Peak which claims 10 gigabit per second transfers might even replace USB especially if vendors like Apple adopt it. Meanwhile, Microsoft is in the process of creating SuperSpeed drivers for Windows 7. The good news is USB 3.0 is picking up speed (haha). We saw SuperSpeed external drives, adaptors, and even a laptop at CES 2010.
Latest advancements in bathroom TV design has even seen read More utilised as part of the functionality which ads some positive possibilities to this already excellent technology.
In addition, viewers can view regional channels which may not be available on normal television in at the region exactly where they may be positioned.
First the cable television companies started offering phone service over the Internet and they were winning customers from the phone companies. Now the reverse is happening as local phone companies are winning business from the cable television companies.
At the end of 2009, U.S. cable operators together deployed SDV in around 35 million homes compared to around 25 million at the end of 2008. Various industry sources predicted that deployment of SDV may reach up to 90 million homes by the end of 2012.