I don’t find the wireless charging pads convenient because it has slower charge and U can’t use your phone while charging. Also, it’s not truly wireless because the pad has to be plug in.
Is there any mention of maybe one day having a true wireless charger where you don’t have to have anything plugged into an outlet to charge your device?
Joshua: You chose great images. They really drove the point home.
Alisha: Your presentation was really informative and easy to understand.
Honestly, this seems a bit worrying that people can actually use technology as a form a torture. Since technology is a growing dynamic and most people still don’t know how it works. Every time people think they got the hang of using a piece of technology, there is a newer, “easier version that functions different, so people would tend to give up to learn these devices. Let us say someone is babysitting and the parents of the baby uses wireless technology, and the babysitter doesn’t know how to use it. What would happen if someone is messing with the house and the babysitter can’t control the technology and is constantly tortured?
Do you think that using wireless charging could ever replace wired charging?
In modern times, people are now shifting to a wireless world, a world without any tedious wires to get in the way. Plus, there are other people who break their charging ports and need a new way to charge their phone.
Do you see wireless charging getting small and fast enough to where it eventually replaces a wired charger? Similarly, to what Apple did to the 3.5mm headphone jack.
Did Chen suggest changes to the design of the charging stand/pad?
Jashwa- Did the article mention any plans on improvements being made to smart devices for homes?
With only 29% of people using wireless charging, did they mention anything about making any improvements on the efficiency and practicality of wireless charging?
What have some of the companies that made these devices said about this security breach?
I wonder how much power does Zuckerberg realy have over facebook since it’s a public company now.
I don’t think suspending a kid that stated he wanted to die is the answer. I believe automatic counseling and a intervention is a better answer. Being expelled might scare other students or coming out for help.
Joshua : Great information, this presentation makes me want to start a new application to make 1 Billion dollars. 🙂