Posts Tagged ‘shared’
They state an image is worth a thousand words– and boy did Instragram’s servers have a huge amount of words to deal with the other day. Via its blog site, the Facebook-owned photo sharing solution revealed that, on Thanksgiving Day, more than 10 million holiday-related images were shared on the social network, which saw peak hour come in at around 12:00 pm Pacific time with over 200 filter-packed (no filter, sometimes) images per second being Instagrammed. Additionally, Thanksgiving marked one of the app’s most active days in its short history, with Instagram saying that yesterday “broke all records as we saw the number of shared images more than double from the day before, making it our busiest day up until now.” Now prompt the # leftovers.
Submitted under: InternetCommentsVia: TechCrunchSource: Instagram Blog site
When AT&T announced its new “Mobile Share” plans a few weeks ago, it had at least one advantage over Verizon’s Share Everything offering: AT&T offered the option to get up to 20GB of shared data every month, albeit at the high price of $ 200 per month, plus a charge for each device on the plan. But as it turns out Verizon isn’t abandoning the those who might use a large number of devices, or consume an exception amount of data — according to ComputerWorld, there are five additional data tiers that aren’t publicized on the company’s website.
Continuing up from Verizon’s 10GB / $ 100 offering, the plans increase in 2GB / $ 10 increments — all the way up to $ 150 for 20GB of data every month. A Verizon spokesperson said that the company is…
T-Mobile isn’t a fan of the concept of shared data plans, soon to be rolled out by both Verizon and AT&T. In a post at the company’s Issues & Insights Blog, VP of marketing Andrew Sherrard says that consumers do not want, nor would they benefit from a ‘one size fits all’ family data plan model. “Do families really want to keep track of each others’ data consumption? We don’t think so,” he says. “Just imagine mom’s email is suddenly unavailable because her teenage son watched an HD movie on his phone, consuming the family’s data allotment.”
According to Sherrard, T-Mobile is sticking by the belief that family members are better served by individual data packages. He also uses the opportunity to highlight that T-Mobile doesn’t levy…
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Google Play adds shared song playlist to Music, helps you relive your friends’ terrible taste in tunes
Remember that funky beat your buddy at work shared with you over Google+? Don’t bother digging through their post history, Mountain View’s music service has you covered with its new “Shared with me” auto-playlist. This self-maintaining list keeps track of all the songs friends and colleagues send your way, making it easy to hunt down a catchy tune your brother sent you, or to endlessly ridicule a coworker’s awful sense of sound. The playlist not only shows the track, artist, duration and price, but also a preview of the Google+ post (and a thumbnail of its author) that you scored the shared song from in the first place. Looking for lost music? Just take a look at your auto-playlists.
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One of the main differentiators of Google Music is its sharing functionality: if a friend of yours shares a song on Google+, you get a free listen of the entire track. Now those tracks are being collected in a single place with the addition of an automatic playlist called “Shared with me.” Google likens this feature to an email inbox, and that doesn’t seem too far off the mark — there’s a counter of songs that you haven’t yet listened to, and those new tunes appear bolded in the playlist. Of course, there’s also a link to buy the song directly if the single listen doesn’t whet your appetite. The feature, like Google Music itself, is currently only available in the US.
According to the memo seen above, Telegence has been tweaked to include a new group-level data feature node “in preparation for the launch of Shared Data.” This verbiage seems to suggest the new plans are coming in the very near future, but the communication is quick to point out that the launch date has yet to be determined. Unfortunately, since the new adjustments aren’t functional just yet, it could simply mean the company’s beginning the first wave of crucial internal testing. Regardless, its presence in AT&T’s systems is a great step forward, and a welcome one that’s been a long time coming. The question is, will the new plans arrive before Verizon can push its version out to the masses?
Microsoft’s vision of the future video has ranked as the most shared video of the week.
The software giant revealed its Productivity Future Vision video last week and it became an instant web hit. The video has racked up nearly 2 million views on YouTube in just over a week. Brand Republic, a site that monitors the advertising, marketing, media and communications industries, reports that the video is being shared the most on social networks. Brand Republic claims that the video has racked up 170,000 shares on Facebook, 13,000 tweets and over 300 blog posts to date.
The latest video builds on Microsoft’s previous concepts of touch based computing anywhere and everywhere. The video opens with a business woman visiting Johannesburg and having the audio around her translated in real time thanks to some futuristic glasses. Other scenes in the video feature highly personalized experiences and touch computing on every surface. Microsoft previously created an “Office 2019” video which also features the same opaque smartphones and touch walls.
Microsoft’s future vision ranked most shared video of the week originally appeared at WinRumors.com.
“Combined Surface User Interface” is a cool little patent application filed by Microsoft back in 2010, detailing the creation of a shared workspace stitched together by pico projectors attached to mobile devices. Users can interface with the projected area through motion captured on a camera. If the whole thing sounds a bit familiar, don’t worry, you’re not crazy. Earlier in the month, a patent application from Apple surfaced carrying the “Projected Display Shared Workspaces” title, detailed a fairly similar scenario. Interestingly, the two applications were filed a week apart, Microsoft’s on February 3rd, 2010, and Apple’s on February 11th of that year. It’s important to note, before jumping to any conclusions, of course, that the granting of patents in a case like this doesn’t hinge on the filing date.
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