Latest Technology Stories
FORT WORTH, Texas, April 16, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- The North America drilling waste management market report defines and segments the waste management in drilling market
PORTLAND, Ore., April 16, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- AUTRIS (OTCQB: AUTR) announces that NITROHEAT, its 100% owned subsidiary has had an exciting start to the year with expansion of its spray painting
As homeowners and builders face the financial impact of regulatory changes to water heaters, Vero offers a streamlined, energy-efficient tankless solution PHOENIX, April 16, 2015 /PRNewswire/
HONG KONG, April 16, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Wuxi Suntech Power Co., Ltd.
TORONTO, April 16, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Atlantic Wind & Solar, Inc.
GRONINGEN, the Netherlands, April 16, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- The implementation of smart energy grids in the consumer market is worth between 1 and 3.5 billion euros.
CHARLOTTE, N.C., April 16, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- UTC Aerospace Systems can cost-effectively add continuous flight tracking and aircraft health monitoring to aircraft across the globe, monitoring
CHICAGO, April 16, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Just in time for Earth Day, Cars.com, the premier online resource for buying, selling and now servicing new and used cars, has listed the U.S.
TUSCALOOSA, Ala., April 16, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Trucker Buddy International's Board of Directors has unanimously elected Krista Sohm, vice president, Marketing & Communications for Meritor,
MIAMI BEACH, Fla., April 16, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Car Charging Group, Inc.
The Atari Lynx is a handheld gaming console released in September 1989, by the Atari Corporation. It was the first handheld to feature a color LCD screen. The Lynx (Handy Game) was originally developed by Epyx in 1987, but the company had financial troubles and agreed to have Atari handle production and marketing of the system. In 1991, Atari re-released the Lynx with improved hardware, longer battery life, and a sleeker look. Known as the Lynx II, it had rubber hand grips, a stereo...
Smartphones and feature phones are as common now as traditional landline phones were for decades. These handheld devices are so popular that many homes now only use mobile phones, increasingly pushing landline devices into the obsolete category. But while the popularity of mobile connectivity is vast today, it is still a very young technology when compared to its landline counterparts, which have been in existence since the mid-1800s. To be clear, the history of the mobile phone focuses on...
Wearable technology, which includes wearable devices, tech togs, and fashionable electronics, consists of articles of clothing and/or accessories that incorporate computer and advanced electronic technologies. Designs often incorporate practical functions and features, but may also have a purely critical or aesthetic agenda. Today, wearable devices are exploding onto the market, with everything from smart glasses (Google Glass) to smart watches (Samsung Galaxy Gear) on the rise. As for...
Nomophobia is the fear of being out of mobile phone contact. The term, which is an abbreviation for “no-mobile-phone-phobia”, was coined during a study by the UK Post Office who commissioned YouGov, a UK-based research organization to take a look at anxieties suffered by mobile phone users. The study found that almost 53 percent of mobile phone users in Britain have a tendency to be anxious when they “lose their mobile phone, run out of battery or credit, or have no network coverage”....
Technophobia, from Greek techne, meaning art, skill, or craft, and phobos, meaning fear, is the fear or the dislike of advanced technology or complex devices, particularly computers. Although there are a number of interpretations of technophobia, they appear to become more complex as technology continues to evolve. The term is usually used in the sense of irrational fear, but others contend that their fears are justified. It is related to cyber phobia and it is the opposite of technophilia....
- The act of burning, scorching, or heating to dryness; the state or being thus heated or dried.
- In medicine, cauterization.