at the 2012 CES, we saw devices that are allowing consumers to not just be passive receivers, as they have in the past, but that are taking hold of the ability to create, connect, interact, and share.
CES 2012 enforced the view that it's time for a radical rethink of mapping our assets and hubs development roadmap.
Most people don't carry their laptop or tablet around all day, but how many people do you know who go anywhere without their mobile phone? I never go out the door without checking that I have my keys, my wallet and my phone.
With each year and CES, the speed to market of these advancements increases exponentially. This means we may not see as many new, revolutionary devices, but likely many more incremental, evolutionary improvements to consumer experiences.
We continue to use traditional descriptions but these new devices create a new set of behaviors and interaction for consumers. Marketers need to find ways to connect and be part of the experience.
We've all heard of the geeks -- Jobs, Bezos, Chambers, Ellison, Gates, Jacobs, Zuckerberg. But political Washington has never much concerned itself with the geek community. Yesterday, that changed.
We are living in the attention economy. And the only way to survive, or better still to win, in it is with better storytelling. With more creativity. That's the real story at CES.
This past week I went to The Consumer Electronics Show (aka CES) in Las Vegas. "Why would a TV executive go to CES" you ask? Good question.
Samsung, Microsoft, Qualcomm, and the others attend CES because they have to attend. They have to be noticed. Amazon, Apple, Facebook, and Google could easily justify descending upon Las Vegas as well, but why bother?
LAS VEGAS -- Actress/writer producer Felicia Day swept several Web video awards...
The theme of this year's Consumer Electronics Show was "connected living." Everything from wrist watches to toaster ovens featured ways to connect to the Internet. Why? Because they could.
The annual Consumer Electronics Show always provides a preview of the great new gadgets, consumer devices and entertainment systems. However, this year, the larger trends behind the shiny new objects were also the talk of the show floor.
This year's massive consumer electronics show had plenty of shiny new screens, tablets, and ultra-books. But if you looked closely, the star of the show wasn't the hardware -- it was the emergence of the connected world that is changing the way we live.
Originally published on Youthradio.org, the premier source for youth generated news throughout the globe. By: Rayana Godfrey This week as tech ge...
An ugly little thought crept in: It's not just men who are responsible for our objectification. You have to wonder if we're sometimes responsible for our own misrepresentation.
It's way too early to predict which products, services, and companies will be successful at CES and beyond. Less uncertain, though, is how those winners will prevail: by the strength of their platforms.