Consumers are being presented with more and more technology-based goods and services every day. The sheer amount of these goods and services is staggering compared to years past.
Several news items recently made me think about the technology involved with skipping commercials.
Since the launch of Internet Essentials, Comcast has helped close the digital divide for nearly 100,000 families, or 400,000 low-income citizens, by connecting them to the Internet.
S3 Group announced that it has licensed the Comcast Reference Design Kit (RDK) and will now provide its professional services to help integrate the RDK onto various set-top box platforms.
Snom technology has added a compact IP PBX for the small office/home office (SOHO) market into its product lineup.
The FCC is allowing T-Mobile USA to move forward with tests of an LTE service that would share spectrum with federal users in the 1755-1780 MHz band.
Deep packet inspection vendor Procera Networks announced that Trevis Schuh has joined the company in the newly created position of vice president of global support and quality.
The government is said to be set to approve Verizon Wireless' $3.9 billion purchase of AWS spectrum from four cable operators.
With AT&T and Verizon de-emphasizing DSL, net subscriber losses become more likely.
JDSU decides to simply acquire the OEM that manufactures some of its wireless test equipment.
Cox Communications is serving up fitness and yoga programming from Mag Rack for free on its video-on-demand platform.
Sprint CEO Dan Hesse is pushing the head of the FCC to move forward with a long-delayed auction of H-block and J-block PCS spectrum.
The Society of Cable Telecommunications Engineers is seeking exhibitors for its Smart Energy Management Showcase that will take place during SCTE Cable-Tec Expo.
Cox Communications recently announced that Jim Morse was named as its director of field systems engineering for its New England/Cleveland region.