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Reblogged from arstechnica
arstechnica:

It has officially been half a decade since the original iPhone was introduced on June 29, 2007. The iPhone has evolved—and altered the course of the smartphone industry. Full story

arstechnica:

It has officially been half a decade since the original iPhone was introduced on June 29, 2007. The iPhone has evolved—and altered the course of the smartphone industry. Full story

(via justbeingseriouslysocial)

Reblogged from murtilicious

(Source: murtilicious, via sexual-tac0)

Reblogged from langer
Reblogged from moneyisnotimportant
Reblogged from boh-ner
Reblogged from infoneer-pulse
infoneer-pulse:

State of the News Media 2012 - Pew Research Center

A mounting body of evidence finds that the spread of mobile technology is adding to news consumption, strengthening the appeal of traditional news brands and even boosting reading of long-form journalism. But the evidence also shows that technology companies are strengthening their grip on who profits, according to the 2012 State of the News Media report by Pew Research Center’s Project for Excellence in Journalism.

» via Pew Research

infoneer-pulse:

State of the News Media 2012 - Pew Research Center

A mounting body of evidence finds that the spread of mobile technology is adding to news consumption, strengthening the appeal of traditional news brands and even boosting reading of long-form journalism. But the evidence also shows that technology companies are strengthening their grip on who profits, according to the 2012 State of the News Media report by Pew Research Center’s Project for Excellence in Journalism.

» via Pew Research

(via justbeingseriouslysocial)

Reblogged from muck-up
Reblogged from skinnyasssoulsisters
Reblogged from fastcompany
fastcompany:

An intimate portrait of the world’s most famous CEO, Mark Zuckerberg.

But the moment belonged first and foremost to Zuckerberg, who for years has had his own identity problem: “boy CEO.” Young, arrogant, and awkward—no one believed that Zuckerberg could survive the adult swim of real business, and thanks to his depiction in The Social Network, some folks will forever see him as the fatally flawed psychopathic robot nerd looking to steal your code, your personal data, your girlfriend. “I don’t think about it … much,” he once told me when I asked him how he handles all the noise, measuring his words as he always does. “I understand why people need to have these dialogues, to ask these questions. We have so much to do here, we don’t think about it if we don’t have to.”

Read on->

fastcompany:

An intimate portrait of the world’s most famous CEO, Mark Zuckerberg.

But the moment belonged first and foremost to Zuckerberg, who for years has had his own identity problem: “boy CEO.” Young, arrogant, and awkward—no one believed that Zuckerberg could survive the adult swim of real business, and thanks to his depiction in The Social Network, some folks will forever see him as the fatally flawed psychopathic robot nerd looking to steal your code, your personal data, your girlfriend. “I don’t think about it … much,” he once told me when I asked him how he handles all the noise, measuring his words as he always does. “I understand why people need to have these dialogues, to ask these questions. We have so much to do here, we don’t think about it if we don’t have to.”

Read on->

(via justbeingseriouslysocial)

Reblogged from fcukk