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Best Video Camera Glasses Recommended For You

Written By: Bryce Evin - Aug• 14•13

Are you looking for a great way to watch videos or movies on your iphone or on your iPod without disturbing around you? Now you can get digital glasses! These digital video glasses are a great way for you to be able to watch movies or music videos on your iPod or from your iphone without bothering others around you. These are state of the art and use cutting edge technology as well. You will love what these glasses and you will find that you will not want to be without them no matter where you go.

 

Vitrual video glasses are so slim and lightweight that you can slip them into your purse, briefcase or small backpack without any problem at all. When you use your digital video glasses you will be able to watch your movies in a vivid way that is high contrast and has a virtual fifty inch screen. These digital video glasses are a truly amazing device. You use bluetooth style technology in order to be able to hear your movies and videos. Also,this glasses are rechargeable and have a battery life of around eight hours.

Even though you can use a helmet camera or a forehead spotlight video camera to capture those amazing hunting experiences, nothing really truly captures them like a good pair of video camera glasses mad specifically for outside sport. Not only do these really cool glasses serve as a handy video camera but they are also just that, really cool sunglasses which protect your eyes for UV light,dust and the harsh sun’s glare while you are on your trip.

You can capture all those amazing hunts and fishing expeditions that you can share with friends and family or keep as memento and when you are not using the Vitrual video glasses, just wear them as really stylish sunglasses.

Foxconn and its own smartwatch

Written By: admin - Jul• 01•13

Chinese manufacturer Foxconn has revealed it will be releasing its own smartphone which will be capable of connecting to an iPhone:

Foxconn, the company best known for manufacturing Apple products, has apparently decided to go it alone after announcing its very own smartwatch.

There’s no official Apple involvement in this one – but the (currently nameless) watch will be able to connect to your iPhone and perform a variety of features.

Along with checking calls and status updates, Foxconn is reportedly including a variety of fitness functions such as a heart rate and respiration monitor. Fitting, as it does look a bit like the Nike+ Fuelband.

According to reports, the company is planning to release incremental updates to the smartwatch which could include a fingerprint scanner.

This is the second slice of smartwatch news we’ve had this week after Sony revealed its Sony Smartwatch 2 with a 1.6-inch, 220 x 176 screen on Tuesday.

And, as ever, the rumours of an Apple iWatch and a Google Android smartwatch continue to circulate.

There’s no word on any kind of release date for Foxconn’s creation, but we here at T3.com hope it becomes a reality sooner rather than later.

What’s your take on the growing smartwatch trend? Let us know your thoughts in the comments box below.

Microsoft Restructuring The Inner Managements

Written By: admin - Jun• 24•13

According to sources close to the situation, Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer is likely to unveil his plans to restructure the tech giant to a larger group of senior execs by July 1.

That prospect has many top managers at the company worried, since Ballmer has been making these significant plans with limited consultation with the wider leadership group at the software giant. Instead, he has been working with only a small group of his direct reports and also some Microsoft board members, numerous sources said.

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That has meant that most senior execs have largely been left out of the decision-making process related to Ballmer’s goal of solidifying Microsoft into the “devices and services company,” that he wrote about in his annual shareholder letter last October.

The impending changes — and the lack of information about them — has made for some level of discomfort inside Microsoft, where many high-ranking managers have been at the company for a very long time.

“It feels like it is going to be titanic — that Steve is doing this change for his legacy,” said one person close to the situation. “And it’s the first time in a long time that it feels like that there will be some major shifts, including some departures.”

That has certainly happened under Ballmer, such as when Windows chief Steven Sinofsky left the company late last year. There was also a major reorg in 2008.

Other top execs who have departed over the last several years include: Kevin Johnson, who became CEO of Juniper Networks, after 16 years at Microsoft; Jeff Raikes, who arrived at Microsoft in 1981 and is now CEO of the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation; and the twin departures of Robbie Bach — who was at the company for 22 years, until his retirement in 2010 — and 15-year veteran J Allard, although he remains an advisor to Ballmer.

But those were largely one-offs, and Microsoft has not seen a change like what is expected to come since some similarly dramatic rejiggerings were done by former CEO and co-founder Bill Gates during his tenure.

That’s why another source said that the level of worry has grown, since there have been rampant internal rumors about what will happen, but no real change as yet. “It would be funny if Ballmer did nothing in the end,” said the source. “But no one thinks that’s possible now.”

A Microsoft spokesman declined to comment.

As I had previously reported, according to several people close to the situation, the new configuration could include larger roles for several execs, with business units being moved around into new divisions. But, sources noted, there could also be some significant departures.

Focus internally is especially strong on Satya Nadella, president of Microsoft’s Servers and Tools division; Tony Bates, president of its Skype communications unit; and Don Mattrick, president of its Interactive Entertainment division. In addition, many are wondering how the job of Qi Lu, president of Microsoft’s Online Services unit, will shift, as well as that of Terry Myerson, who runs the company’s Windows Phone division.

But it’s unclear how their new and perhaps expanded roles, and those of others in top management, will shake out. That is, until Ballmer weighs in.

Many expect him to soon begin unveiling his plans internally, just ahead of the end of Microsoft’s fiscal year. It’s not clear when a public announcement will be made.

One thing seems certain — a simplification of the structure to clarify its current and decidedly more convoluted set-up. And how Microsoft’s flagship software product, Windows, fits into the new org, will be the most interesting part of the puzzle.

The possible restructuring comes amid increasing investor pressure on Microsoft, including a recent run-up in its stock and a renewed effort by activist shareholders urging that some level of change take place at Microsoft.

The company will be on display to developers this coming week at Microsoft’s Build conference in San Francisco, where it will show off a series of initiatives for Windows, Bing and its servers products, among other things.