Translate

Communications over the world wide doesnt depend on sytax or eloquence or rethoric or articulation but on the emotional context in which the message is being heard.
People can only hear you when they are moving toward you and they are not likely to when your wordss are pursuing them
Even the choices words lose their powe when they are used to overpower.
Attitudes are the real figures of speech '-Friedman

Wednesday, May 13, 2015

WiFi why it Matters 802-11ac Adapter .Intel®

Intel® Wireless-AC: Why It Matters

Best Buy explains wireless 802.11 standards and why having Intel® Wireless-AC for 802.11ac on your new device matters to give you faster connections, on more devices at once, and at a greater distance from your router.



Live Wire-Free with Intel® Wireless Gigabit Technology

Create, consume, communicate, and collaborate wire-free with devices featuring instant wireless docking through Intel® Wireless Gigabit technology.

Top New Technologies Trends for 2015 and more

Resultado de imagen para new tech trend imagesResultado de imagen para new tech trend images
Gartner’s list of top 10 Strategic Technology Trends ranges from 3D printing to The Internet of Things (IoT), context rich systems, deep analytics, cloud/client computing and more. For Solution Review’s purposes we couldn’t help but notice that mobility and broad computing help some focus both in their list and at the Gartner Symposium /ITxpo 2014.
In Gartner’s top 10 list the focus on mobility fell under the “Computing Everywhere” title.  The mobile impact and trend that Gartner points out stems from the proliferation of devices in today’s enterprise leading to large impacts on overall environments. Without Gartner saying it, one can denote a nod to Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) programs and the management issues IT realizes as a result.  They suggest a move from a singular device centric management approach (i.e. Mobile Device Management (MDM)) to what seems to be more of a holistic approach addressing broad computing, mobile environments and the mobile user.
While we believe that the functions of MDM will never become extinct and the term MDM will always be used as a reference point or search term for what will be larger and more encompassing solutions we have to agree with Gartner here. The sheer volume of devices coupled with outstanding variety across smart phones, tablets, laptops, watches and even glasses will call for a different approach. Otherwise, IT will be sunk.  Here is a little of Gartner’s insight from there recent release.
“As mobile devices continue to proliferate, Gartner predicts an increased emphasis on serving the needs of the mobile user in diverse contexts and environments, as opposed to focusing on devices alone.
‘Phones and wearable devices are now part of an expanded computing environment that includes such things as consumer electronics and connected screens in the workplace and public space,’ said Mr. Cearley. ‘Increasingly, it’s the overall environment that will need to adapt to the requirements of the mobile user. This will continue to raise significant management challenges for IT organizations as they lose control of user endpoint devices. It will also require increased attention to user experience design.’”

Friday, May 1, 2015

Education Helath Employment

Resultado de imagen para education and health employment imagesResultado de imagen para education and health employment images
Education Matters for Health Everyone knows that without a good education, prospects for a good job with good earnings are slim. Few people think of education as a crucial path to health, however. Yet a large body of evidence strongly—and, with very rare exceptions, consistently—links education with health, even when other factors like income are taken into account. 1-6 By “education” we mean educational attainment, or the years or level of overall schooling a person has, rather than instruction on specific health topics like hygiene, diet or exercise; while the quality of education also is important for health outcomes, this information is more difficult to measure and thus typically unavailable. People with more education are likely to live longer, to experience better health outcomes ), and to practice health-promoting behaviors such as exercising regularly, refraining from smoking, and obtaining timely health care check-ups and screenings. 4, 7-9 Educational attainment among adults is linked with children’s health as well, beginning early in life: babies of more-educated mothers are less likely to die before their first birthdays, and children of moreeducated parents experience better health . Education can influence health in many ways. This issue brief examines three major interrelated pathways through which educational attainment is linked with health: health knowledge and behaviors; employment and income; and social and psychological factors, including sense of control, social standing and social support. In addition, this brief explores how educational attainment affects health across generations, examining the links between parents’ education—and the social and economic advantages it represents—and their children’s health and social advantages, including opportunities for educational attainment.
Education is linked with social and psychological factors, including sense of control, social standing and social support. These factors can improve health through reducing stress, influencing health-related behaviors and providing practical and emotional support.
 • Sense of control. Education may influence health by shaping people’s sense of control—their perceptions of the extent to which they can influence their life circumstances. Several studies have concluded that more education confers a greater sense of control, which perhaps is not surprising given the influence of education on prospects for jobs and income. Higher levels of education have been linked with greater perception of personal control, fostering skills, habits and attitudes—such as problem-solving, purposefulness, self-directedness, perseverance and confidence—that contribute to people’s expectations that their own actions and behaviors shape what happens to them.45-47
 Increased sense of control in turn has been linked with health outcomes including higher levels of self-rated health, lower levels of physical impairment, and decreased risk of chronic conditions; it also has been associated with health-related behaviors including smoking, alcohol consumption, physical activity and diet.45-49
Sense of control may also influence health through job-related pathways, by affecting a person’s job seeking and performance, for example.50-52 It is important to note that an individual with a greater sense of control may also be more likely to achieve higher educational attainment, making it difficult to separate out the effects of sense of control and education on health.
• Social standing. Many experts believe that social standing is another important factor linking education with health. Along with income and occupation, educational attainment is an important determinant of where individuals rank within social hierarchies that reflect status and influence in societies. Greater educational attainment typically is associated with higher social standing, which in turn has been linked with better health status.53 An individual’s perception of where she or he ranks in a social hierarchy has been referred to as subjective social status and has been shown to powerfully predict health status even after controlling for conventional measures of socioeconomic status such as occupation, income and education.54-56
While the pathways linking it to health are not well understood, subjective social status may be a more comprehensive reflection of social and economic resources

Cloud Computing 2015

My Blog List

Destacados

Intel #whatsnext

Jim Parsons pokes around Intel and discovers everyone needs a little downtime. #whatsnext https://amp.twimg.com/v/a79385bc-c129-4ec4-bbdf-8169cd4d4df0

Sony Style USA | Blog

Interesting &; Recommended Blogs

Alan Boyle Science editor

Alan Boyle Science editor
As MSNBC.com's science editor, Alan Boyle runs a virtual curiosity shop of the physical sciences and space exploration, plus paleontology, archaeology and other ologies that strike his fancy. Since joining MSNBC.com in 1996, Boyle has won awards from the National Academies, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the National Association of Science Writers, the Society of Professional Journalists, the Space Frontier Foundation, the Pirelli Relativity Challenge and the CMU Cybersecurity Journalism Awards program. He is the author of "The Case for Pluto," a contributor to "A Field Guide for Science Writers," the blogger behind Cosmic Log: Bacteria can walk on 'legs' — and an occasional talking head on the MSNBC cable channel. During his 33 years of daily journalism in Cincinnati, Spokane and Seattle, he’s survived a hurricane, a volcanic eruption, a total solar eclipse and an earthquake. He has faith he'll survive the Internet as well. alanboyle@feedback.msnbc.com

Popular Posts