Podcasts about Motorola

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American telecommunications company

  • 1,422PODCASTS
  • 3,326EPISODES
  • 44mAVG DURATION
  • 1DAILY NEW EPISODE
  • Aug 16, 2022LATEST

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Best podcasts about Motorola

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Latest podcast episodes about Motorola

mixxio — podcast diario de tecnología
Eficiencia energética máxima

mixxio — podcast diario de tecnología

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 10:43


Xiaomi muestra un robot humanoide / Superan límites teóricos en paneles solares / Grandes mejoras para granjas solares y plantas nucleares / Nintendo niega subir el precio de la Switch / Microsoft libera sus emojis 3D

Engadget Morning Edition
Xiaomi reveals a foldable phone and its first humanoid robot

Engadget Morning Edition

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 3:58


Xiaomi reveals a foldable phone and its first humanoid robot, The man who built his own ISP to avoid huge fees is expanding his service, Motorola's Razr is back again, with a flagship processor.

Topes de Gama Unplugged
EVENTO de SAMSUNG!!! XIAOMI planta CARA!!! NUEVO iPad!!! Y mucho MÁS!! | Episodio 32

Topes de Gama Unplugged

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 88:47


Episodio 32 de nuestro Unplugged 2022. En plena resaca del Unpacked 2022 de Samsung hoy hablamos de los nuevos terminales presentados. Repasamos las alternativas que han lanzado Xiaomi y Motorola un día después y además debitamos, otra vez, sobre el controvertido iPad 2022.

Engadget
Xiaomi reveals a foldable phone and its first humanoid robot

Engadget

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 3:58


Xiaomi reveals a foldable phone and its first humanoid robot, The man who built his own ISP to avoid huge fees is expanding his service, Motorola's Razr is back again, with a flagship processor.

Espresso con Victor
Samsung, Xiaomi y Motorola presentan sus nuevos teléfonos plegables

Espresso con Victor

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 16:18


Cuando todo el mundo aprovecha el verano para tomarse unas vacaciones, yo he preferido aumentar el ritmo de trabajo y preparar los proyectos que te presentaré a partir de septiembre. Todo ello ha provocado una ausencia de varios días que compensaré hoy con el ‘Espresso con Víctor' más cargado de información que recuerdo: todo sobre los teléfonos plegables de Samsung, Xiaomi y Motorola, los nuevos auriculares bluetooth que llegan al mercado, las últimas novedades del mundo de los videojuegos o la subida de precios en Disney Plus. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app

7 Tage Deutschland - der Wochenendpodcast der AfD
Ortskräfte? Welche Ortskräfte? | 7 Tage Deutschland, Ausgabe 32/22 des AfD-Wochenendpodcasts vom 12. August 2022

7 Tage Deutschland - der Wochenendpodcast der AfD

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 39:25


Energiepreise – verdoppelt, verdreifacht, vervierfacht? Die linksgelbe Bundesregierung hat unser Land in eine Sackgasse manövriert. Die Zeche soll wie immer der Bürger zahlen. Wie Linksgelb offensichtlich unfähig ist, die aktuellen Probleme anzupacken und wie die AfD sie lösen würde, dazu AfD-Bundessprecher Tino Chrupalla und der Finanzexperte im AfD-Bundesvorstand, Peter Boehringer. Das ist fast Stoff für einen Spionage-Roman: Während ganz Deutschland auf den Ukraine-Konflikt, die unglaublich steigenden Energiepreise und mögliche soziale Verwerfungen in unserem Land schaut, setzt die linksgelbe Regierung einen Geheimplan um. Jede Woche sollen mit Chartermaschinen tausende Afghanen nach Deutschland gebracht werden. Offiziell spricht man von Ortskräften, von Menschen, die einmal für die deutsche Bundeswehr gearbeitet haben. Doch ein Insider aus dem Außenministerium wendet sich an die AfD. Sein Vorwurf: Das sind gar keine Ortskräfte. Zwei AfD-Bundestagsabgeordnete fliegen in die Region und bekommen bestätigt, was der Whistleblower angedeutet hat: Stefan Keuter und Dietmar Friedhoff waren auf dem Flughafen im pakistanischen Islamabad. Was die beiden dort beobachten konnten, berichten sie heute in 7 Tage Deutschland. Selbstbedienung in einem Ausmaß, das selbst Kenner des öffentlich-rechtlichen Rundfunks staunen lässt. Die ehemalige Intendantin des Rundfunks Berlin Brandenburg, Schlesinger, hat so richtig in die Gebührenkasse gegriffen. Jetzt hat sie hingeworfen. Doch löst das die Probleme? Fragen dazu an das AfD-Bundesvorstandsmitglied, den Medienpolitiker Dennis Hohloch. Holen Sie sich jetzt den AfD-Wochenendpodcast als App für Ihr Handy! Die AfD-Podcast-App für Android (z.B. Samsung, Motorola, etc.): https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=tv.wizzard.android.afdradio21 Und für Apple-Mobiltelefone und Tablets: https://apps.apple.com/de/app/afd-podcast/id1575774285 Kontakt zur Redaktion: Telegram https://telegram.me/afd_podcast WhatsApp http://wa.me/493043970765 Telefon: (030) 439 707 65

Daily Tech Headlines
Xiaomi and Motorola Announce New Foldables – DTH

Daily Tech Headlines

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022


Xiaomi and Motorola announce new foldables, Meta starts testing default end-to-end encryption on Messenger, and Microsoft open-sources its 3D emojis. MP3 Please SUBSCRIBE HERE. You can get an ad-free feed of Daily Tech Headlines for $3 a month here. A special thanks to all our supporters–without you, none of this would be possible. Big thanksContinue reading "Xiaomi and Motorola Announce New Foldables – DTH"

Radiogeek
#Radiogeek - El resumen diario tech en #podcast - Nro 2154

Radiogeek

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 31:09


Volvimos de unas cortas vacaciones, repusimos las pilas, y les contamos muchas cosas techs; Starlink, la internet de Elon Musk, llega a la Argentina; Xiaomi Argentina va lanzar los RedmiNote 11 en Argentina; Amazon compra iRobot; WhatsApp hará mucho más difícil que alguien pueda robarte la cuenta y mucho más... Los temas del día: Argentina – Motorola presenta los nuevos moto g82 5G y moto g42 en el País https://infosertecla.com/2022/08/08/argentina-motorola-presenta-los-nuevos-moto-g82-5g-y-moto-g42-en-el-pais/ Xiaomi Argentina va lanzar los RedmiNote 11 en Argentina https://www.instagram.com/p/ChA14MPrBxQ/ Starlink, la internet de Elon Musk, llega a la Argentina Falla de seguridad en Twitter, se filtran miles de datos de usuarios https://phandroid.com/2022/08/08/twitter-security-flaw-might-have-impacted-over-5-million-accounts/? Motorola confirma la nueva fecha del 11 de agosto para el anuncio de Razr 2022, X30 Pro y S30 Pro https://www.gsmarena.com/motorola_confirms_august_11_launch_date_for_razr_2022_x30_pro_and_s30_pro_-news-55331.php Amazon compra iRobot https://press.aboutamazon.com/news-releases/news-release-details/amazon-and-irobot-sign-agreement-amazon-acquire-irobot DuckDuckGo por fin prohibirá a Microsoft rastrear a sus usuarios https://www.genbeta.com/actualidad/duckduckgo-fin-prohibira-a-microsoft-rastrear-a-sus-usuarios-polemica-que-descubrio-que-su-privacidad-no-era-tanta WhatsApp hará mucho más difícil que alguien pueda robarte la cuenta https://wabetainfo.com/whatsapp-beta-for-android-2-22-17-22-whats-new/ OnePlus 10T, una renovación del mejor OnePlus para subir de nivel en todo, menos en carisma https://www.xatakamovil.com/oneplus/oneplus-10t-caracteristicas-ficha-tecnica-precio? APOYANOS DESDE PAYPAL https://www.paypal.me/arielmcorg APOYANOS DESDE PATREON https://www.patreon.com/radiogeek APOYANOS DESDE CAFECITO https://cafecito.app/radiogeek Podes seguirme desde Twitter @arielmcorg (www.twitter.com/arielmcorg) También desde Instagram @arielmcorg (www.instagram.com/arielmcorg) Sumate al canal de Telegram #Radiogeekpodcast (http://telegram.me/Radiogeekpodcast)

Eyewitness History
"The Tech Challenges Were Extraordinary"; The Inventor Of The Cell Phone Tells His Story

Eyewitness History

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 42:59


Martin Cooper is an engineer, inventor, entrepreneur, and futurist. He isknown as the “father of the cell phone.” He led the creation of the world's first cell phone atMotorola—and made the first public call on it. Over nearly three decades at Motorola, Coopercontributed to the development of pagers, two-way radio dispatch systems, quartz crystalmanufacture, and more.A serial entrepreneur, he and his wife, Arlene Harris, have cofounded numerous wirelesstechnology companies. This includes Cellular Business Systems, SOS WirelessCommunications, GreatCall, and ArrayComm. Cooper is currently chairman of Dyna LLCand a member of the FCC's Technological Advisory Council. He was the first to observe theLaw of Spectrum Capacity, which became known as Cooper's Law.In 2013, Cooper became a member of the National Academy of Engineering from whom hereceived the Charles Stark Draper Prize for Engineering. He was awarded the Marconi Prize“for being a wireless visionary who reshaped the concept of mobile communication.” He hasbeen inducted into the Consumer Electronics Hall of Fame and Wireless History Foundation'sWireless Hall of Fame. The Radio Club of America awarded him a Lifetime AchievementAward in 2010. He is a lifetime member of the IEEE, was president of its VehicularTechnology Society and received its Centennial Medal. In 2007, Time magazine named himone of the “100 Best Inventors in History.” He is a Prince of Asturias Laureate.

Behind the Stays
How to Build a Bespoke Hotel Brand and Management Company in 2022

Behind the Stays

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 58:23


Meet Dylan Petrich — Co-Founder of Wilder Ways,  a Texas-based hotel brand and management company.​ Dylan was born in Paris but grew up in London. After graduating from university he went to work in finance and split his time between London and New York. While finance was fascinating, Dylan grew tired of just looking at numbers — he wanted to get into the game of business and be an operator. So, when an opportunity presented itself to move into the hospitality space by joining a new startup, The Guild, Dylan took it. After a couple of years of learning a lot about hospitality, real estate, and startups the entrepreneurship bug bit Dylan…and he wondered what it would look like to start his OWN hospitality brand and business. Tune in to hear the exciting story of how Dylan built Wilder Ways.  This week's episode is brought to you by Wander. In every marketplace, there are the Davids and Goliaths.     While it's hard to fathom now, Amazon was a David when Borders and Barnes and Noble were the bookstore Goliaths.     And don't forget that Apple was a David when Xerox, IBM, and Motorola were consumer technology Goliaths.    Today, I want to introduce you to the David of short-term-rental platforms — a company called Wander.   Whether you're embarking on a family vacation, planning a getaway with friends, yearning for a workcation, or organizing a company offsite, there is a Wander for every occasion.    Wanders aren't vacation homes, they're better. Inspiring views, modern workstations, restful beds, hotel-grade cleaning and 24/7 concierge service are just a few of the guarantees that come when you stay with Wander.  Wander is in search of high-end vacation homes in incredible locations around the US (think national parks, beaches, mountains…) with proven annual revenue.   If you are a short-term rental owner looking to sell your property to someone who will appreciate what you've  built, send the Wander team an email with all the important deets (like monthly rev, monthly expenses, yada yada) to www.sponstayneous.com   

Ahead of Its Time
Cell Phones: The portable police radio and Apple's secret project that changed the way we communicate

Ahead of Its Time

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 24:38


In this episode, Marty Cooper relives the rivalry between Motorola and Bell for cellular supremacy and the historic call he made using the world's first cell phone. Then Bas Ordering gives us a behind the scenes look into working with Steve Jobs at Apple and helping design the iPhone.With the help of his fellow engineers at Motorola in 1973, Marty Cooper built the world's first cell phone. Today, the cell phone and wireless communication are the glue of the global economy. But back in the day, plenty of naysayers thought the market for cell phones was too small to warrant investment.Over the next three decades, cell phones got smaller, less expensive, and more reliable. But it wasn't until the release of the first iPhone in 2007 that we'd see the next big disruption. Bas helped develop many of the iPhone's pioneering design features that transformed the cell phone into a multifunctional device many depend on to be productive and stay connected.For more information, visit setapp.com/podcast

Desde la Barra de Abel
Hablemos del Motorola Moto G52

Desde la Barra de Abel

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 54:55


#Moto52 #motorola Un show en el que tocamos el tema del Moto G52 y muchos mas Bajo su responsabilidad Redes Sociales: Tik Tok @damiantiscornia Instagram : damiangtiscornia Grupo de Ayuda en Telegram https://t.me/damiantiscorniayoutube Correo: damiangtiscornia@gmail.com Página Web bandageek.com https://damian-tiscornia.blogspot.com Grupo de Telegram; https://t.me/damiantiscorniayoutube Donaciones: https://www.paypal.me/desdelabarradeabel?locale.x=es_XC Twitter: https://twitter.com/damiantiscornia https://twitter.com/TiscorniaDamian Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DesdeLaBarraDeAbel/ Grupo Telegram: https://t.me/desdelabarradeabel Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCr62gbpQKGkgJzqDjsAaGVw?view_as=subscriber Podcast: https://ar.ivoox.com/es/podcast-desde-barra-abel_sq_f1172580_1.html

Maintenant, vous savez
Qu'est-ce que l'esthétique Y2K ?

Maintenant, vous savez

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 3:30


Qu'est-ce que l'esthétique Y2K ? Fin 2021, la marque Von Dutch, connue pour ses casquettes, faisait son grand retour le temps d'une collection capsule. Et ce n'est pas la seule. La marque de téléphone Motorola a également ressorti une version moderne de son fameux Razer phone, le portable à clapet que l'on s'arrachait en 2005. L'esthétique des années 2000 ou Y2K pour "Year 2000" est partout depuis un an. Sur TikTok, le hashtag #Y2K comptabilise plus de 7 milliards de vues. Des enseignes de prêt-à-porter aux grandes marques, la mode d'il y a 20 ans est en pleine expansion. Qu'est-ce qui caractérise la mode Y2K ? Et quels sont les standards de beauté qui accompagnent cette mode ? Mais alors, la mode des années 2000 s'adapte-elle à notre époque ? Ecoutez la suite de cet épisode de "Maintenant vous savez". Un podcast écrit et réalisé par Maële Diallo. A écouter aussi : Qu'est-ce que la Fast Fashion ? Qu'est-ce que la grossophobie ? Qu'est-ce que la Génération Z ? Si vous souhaitez écouter les épisodes sans interruption, rendez-vous sur la chaîne Bababam+ d'Apple Podcasts : https://apple.co/3NQHV3I Abonnement Maintenant Vous Savez : https://apple.co/3x8liRx Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

7 Tage Deutschland - der Wochenendpodcast der AfD
Gender-Stopp sofort! | 7 Tage Deutschland, Ausgabe 31/22 des AfD-Wochenendpodcasts vom 05.08.2022

7 Tage Deutschland - der Wochenendpodcast der AfD

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 34:48


Der AfD-Podcast diese Woche mit: Stephan Brandner – der stellvertretende AfD-Bundessprecher sagt: Gendern hat auch und vor allem im öffentlich-rechtlichen Rundfunk nichts verloren. (Ab Minute 08:15) Gender-Stopp-Aufruf der Sprachwissenschaftler: https://www.linguistik-vs-gendern.de/ Mariana-Harder Kühnel – die stellvertretende AfD-Bundessprecherin meint, mit Kindergeld für EU-Ausländer vom ersten Tag an laden wir nur zum Sozialtourismus ein. (Ab Minute 22:12) Carlo Clemens – bildungspolitischer Sprecher der AfD-Fraktion im Landtag NRW und Mitglied des AfD-Bundesvorstandes, schaut auf die Grundschulen in NRW: An jeder dritten sind Schüler mit Migrationshintergrund inzwischen in der Mehrheit. (Ab Minute 26:32) Und: Stefan Marzischewski-Drewes, Arzt und AfD-Spitzenkandidat in Niedersachsen, fordert: Wichtige Arzneien müssen wieder in Deutschland hergestellt werden. Hintergrund: Weil Fiebermedikamente für Kinder – Pillen und Säfte – nur noch aus China und Indien kommen und es auf den Transportwegen stockt, sind sie aktuell bundesweit ausverkauft. (Ab Minute 01:16) Holen Sie sich jetzt den AfD-Wochenendpodcast als App für Ihr Handy! Die AfD-Podcast-App für Android (z.B. Samsung, Motorola, etc.): https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=tv.wizzard.android.afdradio21 Und für Apple-Mobiltelefone und Tablets: https://apps.apple.com/de/app/afd-podcast/id1575774285 Kontakt zur Redaktion: Telegram https://telegram.me/afd_podcast WhatsApp http://wa.me/493043970765

El Recuento Podcast
Motorola y OnePlus CANCELAN SUS EVENTOS en China

El Recuento Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 23:47


00:00 Intro y encuesta 01:36 Se filtran más detalles de Galaxy Z Fold3 06:33 Huawei domina las ventas de plegables en China 09:49 Samsung y Apple siguen imparables 13:18 Motorola y OnePlus cancelan sus eventos en China 18:38 OnePlus 10T es oficial, sin escencia OnePlus

Le Mug Nowtech (Replay Officiel)
Tensions à Taïwan : danger pour la Tech ! #TSMC #ZEvent #GrandeDemission etc.

Le Mug Nowtech (Replay Officiel)

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 126:41


Hashtag Trending
Hashtag Trending August 4 - Facebook ends live shopping feature; Motorola cancels foldable phone launch event; Robinhood fires 23 per cent of staff

Hashtag Trending

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 3:08


  Facebook shuts down its live shopping feature, Motorola cancels the launch of its foldable phone, and Robinhood fires almost a quarter of its staff. 

MIster Gadget
Motorola cancella il lancio di Razr 3 (per ora)

MIster Gadget

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 4:52


Senza spiegare perché, Motorola ha annullato l'evento di lancio previsto in Cina per due dei suoi prodotti più importanti dell'anno. Continuano le anticipazioni su iPhone 14, anche i modelli normali avranno comunque un miglioramento delle prestazioni. TikTok super Facebook nella spesa di marketing con gli Influencer, ora nel mirino c'è YouTube.Una produzione MisterGadget.Tech: https://www.mistergadget.tech/112300/motorola-cancella-levento-di-lancio-di-razr-2022-ed-edge-30-pro-podcast/

El camionero geek
Gasolinera, Pro vs Pro Max, los Motorola son como los Pixel

El camionero geek

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 11:23


Tech Guide
Tech Guide #513 - Huawei Smart Office launch, 5G v NBN, TCL C835 4K TV

Tech Guide

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 56:15


We're in Bangkok for Huawei's Smart Office launch event and we'll go through their announcements, 5G is taking on the NBN and that's how the telcos want it, what we can expect to see with the PlayStation VR2 headset, we check out the new TCL Mini LED C835 4K smart TV, we get our hands on the  BackBone One PlayStation Edition, Motorola's new G62 smartphone that is designed to entertain you on the move and we'll answer all your questions in the Tech Guide Help Desk. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

7 Tage Deutschland - der Wochenendpodcast der AfD
Scholz-Ampel: Da ist was faul! | 7 Tage Deutschland, Ausgabe 30/22 des AfD-Wochenendpodcasts

7 Tage Deutschland - der Wochenendpodcast der AfD

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 41:14


Da ist was faul im Staate, besonders in der linksgelben Bundesregierung… …wenn schon wieder ein Unternehmen, das kurz vor der Pleite steht, mit viel Steuergeld vermeintlich „gerettet“ wird. Diesmal 12 Milliarden Euro und eine 30-prozentige Staatsbeteiligung für Uniper. Der Gas-Großhändler gerät ins Wanken. Börsenexperten raten „Finger weg“. Doch Olaf Scholz verkündet trotzdem den Einstieg. Sollte Uniper in den Bankrott gehen dürfen? Sollte Linksgelb mit unseren Steuermilliarden vernünftigeres tun? Dazu Fragen an den AfD-Finanzexperten Kay Gottschalk. (Ab Minute 07:29) …wenn die Altparteien im Brandenburger Landtag den Corona-Untersuchungsausschuss beenden wollen, bevor so wichtige Zeugen wie Merkel oder Spahn angehört werden konnten. Doch die Pläne von SPD, Linken, Grünen und CDU scheitern: Das Landesverfassungsgericht entscheidet: Es wird weiter aufgeklärt! Im U-Ausschuss werden noch lange nicht die Aktendeckel zugeklappt. Was dieser wichtige Erfolg vor Gericht bedeutet, fragen wir den Obmann der AfD im Corona-Untersuchungsausschuss, den Abgeordneten Lars Hünich. (Ab Minute 23:02) …wenn Linksgelb mit aktionistischen Schnellschüssen eine vermeintliche soziale Gerechtigkeit vorgaukelt, in Wirklichkeit aber das Arbeiten immer unattraktiver macht und gleichzeitig den Arbeitslosen in keiner Weise hilft. Nun soll aus Hartz 4 das „Bürgergeld“ werden, doch das bedeutet im Kern auch: Niemand muss mehr arbeiten, Sanktionen gibt es keine und alles wird übernommen: Miete, Nebenkosten, Heizung und vieles mehr. Was die AfD tun will, damit Deutschland mit durchdachteren Maßnahmen wieder sozialer wird und sich Arbeit wieder lohnt, sagt heute im Podcast der sozialpolitische Sprecher der AfD-Bundestagsfraktion, René Springer. (Ab Minute 30:24) Außerdem: Kommt der nächste Oberbürgermeister der brandenburgischen Stadt Cottbus von der AfD? Lars Schieske, Familienvater, Landtagsabgeordneter und Feuerwehrmann, will es wissen und tritt an. Die Chancen stehen gut in der Lausitzstadt. Gewählt wird im September und Sie lernen Lars Schieske heute bei uns kennen. (Ab Minute 03:35) Holen Sie sich jetzt den AfD-Wochenendpodcast als App für Ihr Handy! Die AfD-Podcast-App für Android (z.B. Samsung, Motorola, etc.): https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=tv.wizzard.android.afdradio21 Und für Apple-Mobiltelefone und Tablets: https://apps.apple.com/de/app/afd-podcast/id1575774285 Kontakt zur Redaktion: Telegram https://telegram.me/afd_podcast WhatsApp http://wa.me/493043970765

Goizueta Effect
Partnering with the Frenemy

Goizueta Effect

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 35:55


Corporate partnerships can serve to expand the pie of joint benefits, improve profits, and gain sustainable competition, but successful partnerships don't often last or come easy. Despite the good intentions of both parties, partnerships often don't pan-out as intended which leaves both sides frustrated and unable to reach their full potential together.Sandy Jap joins the Goizueta Effect Podcast to discuss frenemies in business, including how you can take your partnerships to the next level. She is a Sarah Beth Brown Professor of Marketing at Emory University's Goizueta Business School. Prior to this, she held faculty positions at MIT's Sloan School of Management and the University of Pennsylvania's, the Wharton School. She has published widely on topics such as strategic partnering and organizational relationships, go-to market strategies, and e-procurement. She is the author of Partnering with a Frenemy, a book on the dark side of business relationships. Her work has been featured in the Wall Street Journal, CFO Magazine, and Harvard Business Review.This episode of the Goizueta Effect was co-created in partnership with Emory student Scott Masterson. A Successful Partnership Partnerships are exceedingly important in today's competitive business environment. A successful partnership often creates a “1 + 1 = 3” scenario: an outcome where both companies are better off collaborating than existing separately.  Common Partnerships Business collaboration comes in many forms. Most simply, you can think of manufacturers working with distributors, distributors with wholesalers, and retailers with suppliers.  All distribution activity in the US accounts for over $3 trillion or about 30% of our nominal GDP. In essence, the sales activities that happen between firms that are often the basis of partnerships represent a huge amount of money in our nation and our economy. If there is such a great incentive for upholding the “1 + 1 = 3” principle, then why are partnerships so difficult to maintain? A Not-So Successful Partnership “Frenemies” Once harmonious partners often become frenemies – organizations that pretend to be friends, but that are also enemies and/or rivals.At the beginning of a partnership, often both parties get a lot out of collaboration, but many times this dynamic turns a corner and starts to unravel. The souring process can be rapid or lengthy. For example, Google and Samsung have collaborated for years to maintain a large market share in the cell phone market: Google provides the operating software for the cell phones, while Samsung is the manufacturer of the phone itself. The partnership resulted in beating Apple in market share handily; however, as the partnership became more successful, it bred dependence between the two companies.  Samsung worried that Google might become too strong and that they, as a partner, might desire a larger share of the pie. At the same time, both partners realized they were heavily dependent on the other. To combat this dependence, firms will often do something called counterbalancing. They will try to push back on the feeling of dependence by doing something that makes them feel like they have power.  In the case of Samsung and Google, Samsung began developing an operating system known as Tizen and Google purchased Motorola...and thus, the unraveling began.  Partnership Life Cycles  When academics discuss life cycles, they are talking about how something unfolds over time. In terms of partnerships, typically, a life cycle will have distinct phases that describe the status of how two firms feel about one another. The Awareness Phase In this first phase, two firms become aware of each other and might get to know each other by engaging in small-scale collaboration. The awareness phase often goes well, and there is little at stake for both parties if one were to disengage from the other.  The Buildup Phase The second phase is all about increasing the connection between the two companies. There may be more monetary transactions taking place between the firms and more sharing of knowledge.  The Mature Phase After the buildup phase, companies often get a gauge of optimal interaction and prefer to remain constant at that level. Firms will have stable transactions over a period without one firm encroaching upon the other's territory. In this phase, both firms are reaping the greatest rewards from collaboration, and fluidly interacting for mutual benefit.  The Dissolution Phase The last phase occurs when one firm's growth flattens out. Firms grow suspicious of one another and oftentimes pull back because the benefit isn't as fruitful or apparent as it once was.   Building Rapport: Helpful or Harmful While building rapport is essential and can grease the wheels of a partnership, you can have too much of a good thing. Sometimes rapport between partners can lead them to make irrational economic choices, throw their clients under the bus, and even discard their morals.  In a recent study, Sandy Jap, Goizueta marketing professor Ryan Hamilton, and Wharton professor Diana Robertson were interested in analyzing the relationship between a buyer and a seller. Most often we think that negotiations should begin by building rapport; however, sometimes focusing too heavily on creating a sound relationship with the person with whom you are partnering may not be in your or your client's best interest. The experiment used the common Bullard Houses framework, where negotiators attempt to make a deal between a condo owner and a potential purchaser- a deal that using sound negotiating practices should end at an impasse. What Jap and her team found was that when you build rapport, you and your partner may become so overtaken with the importance of building the relationship that's right in front of you that you'll prioritize that relationship over the requests of the client who may not be present. Instead of accepting an impasse, you will move forward with less-than-optimal terms. In fact, at times, the study reported negotiators engaging in unethical behaviors such as lying to one another, misrepresenting details, and over-promising just to appease the other person. Ultimately, the result of these behaviors was that the client's best interests were compromised.  Tips to Preserving Partnerships: Extending the Mature Phase The Building Blocks Ultimately, organizations are made up of people. We can think of the relationships between people as the building blocks for what's happening at an organizational level. In partnerships, relationships need healthy frequency, a controlled amount of positive rapport, and an appropriate level of clarity in mutually beneficial goals. Relationships at any level take effort from both sides – and this is true for businesses too.  Safeguard Interests Partners can use several tools to ensure they reap the benefits of collaboration. The most common safeguard is to use a contract and identify what happens when things do or do not work out.   A relationship map is a more in-depth tool that sets expectations upfront. As an example, at Cisco they start all relationships by asking questions like:  Conflict  If conflict comes up, how will it be resolved?   What would be a suitable escalation path?   Who's going to get involved?   What's the speed of escalation in various situations?  Changes  How can we effectively manage changes and assumptions?  What's the framework for discussing changes in goals, desires or needs?  Investments  What if we have long term investments at stake? How will we handle that?  How will we remedy investment imbalances?   Communication  How often should we be in communication? Weekly? Monthly? Quarterly?  What are the follow up protocols?   Who at various levels of the organization should be talking to whom?   When it comes to having a successful partnership, you need to put the work in. You can either pay the price upfront in terms of establishing it well or you can pay the price on the back end when everything falls apart.  Reciprocal Investing: The Golden Bullet? Research shows that one of the main ways that partnerships succeed is through reciprocal investment. When organizations dedicate resources to preserving the relationship: human capital, equipment, and new logistical patterns, this goes a long way in strengthening the partnership. Monetary and temporal investments ensure both parties are feeling valued and important, but these investments must be non-fungible: the organization cannot just take those investments and easily redeploy them to another relationship; they lose value if either partner walks away.   Exiting Respectfully: Dissolution is Sometimes Inevitable When two firms agree to disengage from collaboration, they should consider the real reasons for dissolution. Each partner needs to be upfront about their perspective and challenges to ensure the maintenance of a positive reputation for future partnerships: it is mutually beneficial to exit respectfully.  To learn more about Goizueta Business School and how principled leaders are driving positive change in business and society, visit goizueta.emory.edu.  

Radiogeek
#Radiogeek - El resumen diario tech en #podcast - Nro 2151

Radiogeek

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 47:25


Hoy el tema central tiene que ver con lo que dijo el Jefe de Instagram, sobre que el futuro esta en los videos cortos, ademas; Un Gmail unificado, para todas las formas en que te conectas; Google Photos para Chromebooks tendrá un editor de video y un creador de películas; HarmonyOS 3 es oficial y mucho más... Los temas del día: #Samsung publico el tráiler oficial del Unpacked 2022 y el link a la presentación https://infosertecla.com/2022/07/27/samsung-publico-el-trailer-oficial-del-unpacked-2022-y-el-link-a-la-presentacion/? Un Gmail unificado, para todas las formas en que te conectas https://blog.google/products/gmail/gmail-design-update/? OneWeb y Eutelsat se unen para competir con Starlink de SpaceX https://www.tecnogeek.com/2022/07/27/oneweb-y-eutelsat-se-unen-para-competir-con-starlink-de-spacex/? Google Photos para Chromebooks tendrá un editor de video y un creador de películas https://www.engadget.com/google-photos-chrome-os-video-editor-160037434.html? Zuckerberg cree que la idea de metaverso no es compatible con el "ecosistema cerrado" de Apple https://www.genbeta.com/actualidad/zuckerberg-cree-que-idea-metaverso-no-compatible-ecosistema-cerrado-apple-informacion-filtrada-meta-1? Filtrado el próximo gama media de Motorola el Moto G32 https://www.proandroid.com/filtrado-proximo-gama-media-de-motorola-que-no-deberias-comprar/? HarmonyOS 3 es oficial Shopify anuncia el despido de 1.000 empleados https://www.wsj.com/articles/shopify-to-lay-off-10-of-workers-in-broad-shake-up-11658839047 Es 2022 y TikTok y los vídeos cortos han ganado la batalla de las redes sociales https://www.xataka.com/servicios/2022-tiktok-videos-cortos-han-ganado-batalla-redes-sociales? APOYANOS DESDE PAYPAL https://www.paypal.me/arielmcorg APOYANOS DESDE PATREON https://www.patreon.com/radiogeek APOYANOS DESDE CAFECITO https://cafecito.app/radiogeek Podes seguirme desde Twitter @arielmcorg (www.twitter.com/arielmcorg) También desde Instagram @arielmcorg (www.instagram.com/arielmcorg) Sumate al canal de Telegram #Radiogeekpodcast (http://telegram.me/Radiogeekpodcast)

Radio Giga
Xiaomi und Samsung geschlagen: Neues Motorola-Handy schafft es erneut

Radio Giga

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2022


Motorola wird die Konkurrenz mit dem kommenden High-End-Smartphone bereits im Bereich der Kamera übertrumpfen. Jetzt wurde bekannt, dass das nicht das einzige Highlight des Moto X30 Pro sein wird.

7 Tage Deutschland - der Wochenendpodcast der AfD
ARD unter Druck! | 7 Tage Deutschland, Ausgabe 29/22 des AfD-Wochenendpodcasts vom 22.07.2022

7 Tage Deutschland - der Wochenendpodcast der AfD

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 22, 2022 46:11


Unser Schwerpunkt in diesem Podcast: Versinkt die ARD im Sumpf ihrer eigenen Skandale? Zuerst nach Stuttgart: Beim Südwestrundfunk hat die ARD – wir haben bereits berichtet – einen handfesten Skandal ausgelöst. Da werden auf Internet-Kanälen schon 12-jährige Kinder mit Beiträgen über Sex-Praktiken konfrontiert, die selbst Erwachsene sprachlos werden lassen. Wie reagieren der Rundfunkrat und das Stuttgarter Landesparlament auf die Vorwürfe? Wir reden mit dem medienpolitischen Sprecher der AfD-Fraktion Baden-Württemberg, Dr. Rainer Podeswa. (Ab Minute 02:19 ) Ist das tatsächlich jugendgefährdend? Ist das die Aufgabe des öffentlich-rechtlichen Rundfunks? Wie bewerten das die Hörer von 7 Tage Deutschland? Ihre Meinung ist gefragt im AfD-Podcast. (Ab Minute 10:20 ) ARD-Skandale auch rund um die Hauptstadt: ARD-Chefin und rbb-Intendantin Schlesinger ist gefangen in einem Netz aus Vetternwirtschaft, gegenseitigen Gefallen, Millionen-Verschwendung und Gier: 16 % Gehaltsplus für Schlesinger auf 25.000 Euro im Monat – das Geld wird wohl eingespart bei den Mitarbeitern. Und für den Ehemann gibt´s für lukrative Beratungen nochmal 140.000 Euro aus der Staatskasse. Dazu Fragen an das Brandenburger AfD-Bundesvorstandsmitglied Dennis Hohloch, medienpolitischer Sprecher der AfD-Fraktion im Potsdamer Landtag. (Ab Minute 12:53 ) Außerdem: Die Angst geht um bei Linksgelb in Berlin. Annähernd die Hälfte der Deutschen kann sich schon jetzt vorstellen, gegen die verfehlte Energie-, Sanktions- und Geldpolitik auf die Straße zu gehen. Wie könnte das werden, wenn wir tatsächlich dank linksgrüner Ideologen im Düstern und im Kalten sitzen? SPD-Innenministerin Faeser baut vor: Mögliche Demonstranten werden schon jetzt in eine extremistische Ecke gerückt. Den hinterlistigen Plan und das durchschaubare Altparteien-Framing deckt heute bei uns der AfD-Innenpolitiker Dr. Gottfried Curio auf. (Ab Minute 28:53 ) Und: Seit Donnerstag liefert die Pipeline Nord Stream 1 – frisch überholt und instandgesetzt – wieder Gas aus Russland. Also muss doch keiner frieren? Ist jetzt alles gut? „Mitnichten“ sagt Steffen Kotré, energiepolitischer Sprecher der AfD-Bundestagsfraktion. (Ab Minute 36:40 ) Holen Sie sich jetzt den AfD-Wochenendpodcast als App für Ihr Handy! Die AfD-Podcast-App für Android (z.B. Samsung, Motorola, etc.): https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=tv.wizzard.android.afdradio21 Und für Apple-Mobiltelefone und Tablets: https://apps.apple.com/de/app/afd-podcast/id1575774285 Kontakt zur Redaktion: Telegram https://telegram.me/afd_podcast WhatsApp http://wa.me/493043970765 Telefon tel:+493043970765

Canaltech Podcast
Smartphones do segundo semestre: o que esperar?

Canaltech Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 8:34


Samsung, Motorola, Xiaomi, Realme, Apple, todas já têm seus modelos em desenvolvimento e é sobre eles que a gente fala neste episódio. Este é o Podcast Canaltech, publicado de terça a sábado, às 7h da manhã no nosso site e nos agregadores de podcast. Conheça o Porta 101: https://canalte.ch/porta101 Entre nas redes sociais do Canaltech buscando por @canaltech em todas elas. Entre em contato por: podcast@canaltech.com.br Este episódio foi roteirizado, apresentado e editado por Wagner Wakka, com a coordenação de Patrícia Gnipper. A revisão de áudio é de Gabriel Rimi e Mari Capetinga, com a trilha sonora de Guilherme Zomer.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

IoT For All Podcast
Private 5G Networks and the Fourth Industrial Revolution | Samsung Networks' TJ Maan

IoT For All Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 19, 2022 27:10


Ryan and TJ open up the podcast by introducing what TJ is working on with Samsung and the basics of a private network and its benefits. They then move into a discussion about CBRS, the importance of 5G networks for the Fourth Industrial Revolution, and considerations companies need to examine when deciding on going with a private or public network. The podcast wraps up with TJ talking about what we can expect from 5G in the near future as it relates to IoT.Samsung Networks' TJ Maan is responsible for the overall go-to-market and solution strategy for Enterprise Private LTE and 5G solutions. With more than 20 years of experience in the wireless networking industry, TJ has previously held leadership roles in Product Management, Technical Marketing, and Channels within companies that include Zebra Technologies, Motorola, and Extreme Networks.Samsung Networks has pioneered the successful delivery of 4G and 5G end-to-end network solutions including chipsets, radios, and core. Through ongoing research and development, Samsung drives the industry to advance 5G networks with its market-leading product portfolio from fully virtualized RAN and Core to private network solutions and AI-powered automation tools. The company is currently providing network solutions to mobile operators that deliver connectivity to hundreds of millions of users around the world.Samsung offers a full portfolio of private 5G solutions that enable enterprises to simplify deployment and operation of their own networks. The portfolio includes a range of 5G solutions—including RAN, Core, transport and management system—to meet the specific needs of enterprises. The solutions come in three configurations for various enterprises: a compact one-box solution, a standard mid-sized solution and a premium solution for large-scale businesses.

Radio Giga
Schneller als Xiaomi und Samsung: Motorola-Handy schlägt Smartphone-Konkurrenz

Radio Giga

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 16, 2022


Motorola war eigentlich schon in der Bedeutungslosigkeit verschwunden und kam vor einiger Zeit unter der Führung von Lenovo doch noch einmal stark zurück. Das jetzt chinesische Unternehmen will ordentlich Gas geben und die starke Konkurrenz in Form von Xiaomi und Samsung übertrumpfen. Mit dem kommenden Motorola Edge 30 Ultra scheint das auch zu klappen.

Radiogeek
#Review - Del smartphone Motorola MotoG 52

Radiogeek

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 15, 2022 1:15


En el día de hoy vamos a estar revisionando el smartphone Motorola MotoG 52, siendo un equipo de gama media, equipo lanzado en abril del 2022. APOYANOS DESDE PAYPAL https://www.paypal.me/arielmcorg APOYANOS DESDE PATREON https://www.patreon.com/radiogeek APOYANOS DESDE CAFECITO https://cafecito.app/radiogeek Podes seguirme desde Twitter @arielmcorg (www.twitter.com/arielmcorg) También desde Instagram @arielmcorg (www.instagram.com/arielmcorg) Sumate al canal de Telegram #Radiogeekpodcast (http://telegram.me/Radiogeekpodcast)

Masters of Scale with Reid Hoffman
114. Harness the passion of internal factions, w/Padmasree Warrior of Fable, Cisco, Motorola

Masters of Scale with Reid Hoffman

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 12, 2022 36:05 Very Popular


Every company has its own internal factions: engineers vs. designers, East Coast vs. West, IT vs. everybody. The trick is turning factionalism into healthy competition that propels you toward your shared mission. At Motorola, Cisco, and now her start-up Fable, Padma Warrior has tapped into the power of internal divisions. It's not about separating people into warring camps; it's about building bridges from our differences, rather than divisions.Read a transcript of this episode: https://mastersofscale.comSubscribe to the Masters of Scale weekly newsletter: http://eepurl.com/dlirtXSee Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

No Sharding - The Solana Podcast
Jason Keats - Founder & Chief Hooligan, OSOM Ep #70

No Sharding - The Solana Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 12, 2022 36:34


Anatoly welcomes Jason Keats (Founder & Chief Hooligan, OSOM) to the podcast to talk about his epic career building hardware, the Solana Saga phone and all things mobile and web3. Pre-order the Saga now at solanamobile.com 00:09 - Intro00:25 - Background03:27 - Working at Apple08:07 - The Gem Phone10:15 - Privacy at Essential12:24 - Building for Mobile15:52 - Hardware he wants to build17:07 - Crypto x Cars19:02 - Do Apple or Google care about hardware and crypto?21:08 - Innovation in hardware21:56 - The saga phone22:56 - The manufacturing process26:29 - How to start building27:56 - Working with start ups29:15 - The innovation cycle in hardware30:36 - Privacy features32:42 - Working with non-crypto people36:08 - Outro DISCLAIMERThe content herein is provided for educational, informational, and entertainment purposes only, without any express or implied warranty of any kind, including warranties of accuracy, completeness, or fitness for any particular purpose. Those who appear in the content may have a financial interest in any projects referenced, and any content herein is not intended to be and does not constitute financial advice, investment advice, trading advice, or any other advice.  This content is intended to be general in nature and is not specific to you, the user or anyone else. You should not make any decision, financial, investment, trading or otherwise, based on any of the information presented without undertaking independent due diligence and consultation with a professional advisor. Anatoly (00:09):Hey, folks. This is Anatoly and you're listening to The Solana Podcast. And today, I have Jason Keats with me who's the CEO and co-founder of OSOM. Welcome.Jason (00:18):Hey, how's it going? Glad to be here. Glad to chat everything we've been working on finally.Anatoly (00:22):Yeah. Me too. It's been kind of a crazy journey. You have an awesome background. Do you mind just sharing it?Jason (00:32):Yeah. I've had a very, weird hardware background throughout my career. When I left Berkeley, I decided I wanted to go build something. I didn't want to sit in front of a computer all day. Well, my degree is in astrophysics from Berkeley. And then I went on to work on solar panels. And that was-Anatoly (00:54):Like...Jason (00:54):What was that?Anatoly (00:55):Yeah. How did you get from astrophysics to hardware?Jason (00:59):So my senior year, my professor asked me to... He knew I had access to a machine shop because I was working with the Formula SAE, which is a student racing program. So they knew I had access to a machine shop and they wanted to make parts for telescopes. So I offered and said, "Hey, I can do that." So instead of being a traditional GSI or something like that, I was the monkey who machined random parts. And that was a lot more fun. At the end of the day, instead of having a program, I was like, "I have a thing. It's built." And that was it. I wanted to build things.Anatoly (01:39):That's awesome. How did you get into astrophysics then? What was the reason for getting into astrophysics?Jason (01:48):I just wanted to be able to say, I was... It was a rocket scientist was the logic I had, 18-year-old me had. Little did I know that wasn't exactly how that worked, but it sure sounded cool. And nowadays it just sounds really cool to say, "Oh, I have a degree in astrophysics from Berkeley."Anatoly (02:05):That does sound really cool. So what happened after? You build telescopes, right?Jason (02:10):Yeah. I built little bits and bobs for telescopes. I didn't want to get a real job, so I started a motorcycle company that was a complete disaster. Not a complete disaster, but it was pretty rough. I learned a lot about running a company there. Basically, I learned all the things you're not supposed to do.Anatoly (02:29):I mean, that's the first one, right? You're supposed to do that.Jason (02:33):Yeah. I'm glad it didn't hurt me too badly. And then I ended up being a consultant for a company in Silicon Valley. It was like a design engineering consultancy and they put me on to Solyndra, which was a solar panel company. And that was a very fun couple of years building some really interesting technology and honing the skills that I use today and some of the ethos that I still use today because one of the things we were trying to do was how do you make a solar panel easier to install, because right now it's quite a time consuming process. So my goal was to design a solar array that could be installed with no tools and we were successful in that.Anatoly (03:14):That's awesome. That's awesome. I'm going to keep saying that the whole episode.Jason (03:22):Two years on of creating the name and it still doesn't get old. So eventually Solyndra went belly up unfortunately, that could be 10 podcasts probably as to what happened there. But my boss at the time was like, "Cool, we need to go over to Apple right away." So I think that was a Wednesday, the company went bankrupt and on Monday I was working on secret projects at Apple.Anatoly (03:50):Cool. So there's like a period of how many years of what you can't talk about.Jason (03:55):A few years actually. And actually I know for a fact that the program is still ongoing and is still super secret.Anatoly (04:02):Cool. That's pretty cool. What did you work on at Apple that you can talk about?Jason (04:09):So when I started Apple, my first project was on Mac PD doing the last generation of the MacBook Air, which I mean, people still review that as one of the best laptops ever made. And I'm still quite proud of that. It was a very difficult project with a very small team, but it was very successful. And at some point in between MacBook Air and the little tiny MacBook, I was asked to help on a small project with Jony Ive which was the Leica infrared camera. And it was myself and one other mechanical engineer working with the ID team, designing this, what was supposed to be a two or three-week project. And six months later, I had my own office where we were doing prototypes of little tiny bits and pieces because Jony wanted it perfect. And that really kind of made my career at Apple was working on that project with the studio directly.Anatoly (05:01):Is that camera like something you can buy now?Jason (05:03):I mean, if you got a few million bucks. No, we only made one camera and it was purchased at auction for around $2 million if I recall correctly. I think it's on display somewhere. It was super cool. It had so many bits and pieces that were just absolutely ridiculous. The whole thing was handmade. My favorite little anecdote about that is it needed to be... The tolerances were so tight that it needed to be hand assembled in a very particular way. And so if the owner who currently has it decides it needs to be repaired or refurbished, for whatever reason, if they decide to actually to use a $2 million camera, there's a little post it inside that says, "Call Jason," with my phone number.Anatoly (05:52):Eventually you're going to get like a call at 3:00 AM.Jason (05:55):Oh, yeah. I do know who has it. And we do travel in the same circle, so I'm sure there's a day where I'll be like, "Hey, I built your camera." Yeah, that was fun. And then from there I joined iPad which was a whole other journey and learning a little bit more about mobile having come from solar panels and motorcycles, and desktop products, and laptops into iPad was a lot of fun. And my first real claim to fame in iPad was leading architecture on the original iPad Pro, which is the original 12.9 inch iPad.Jason (06:31):It was a lot of fun because we got to try a lot of different things. A funny story there though, that totally you know and a lot of people who follow me know, I'm huge into racing in cars and I do a lot of silly things. We actually built in carbon fiber speaker caps inside the iPad Pro. Apple marketing made this big spiel about, "Oh, it's different. It does this, it does that." That's all BS. It's because I like carbon fiber because I like race cars and that's why we used it. I'm sure there's some marketing guy going no, but that's the honest truth is to why there are carbon fiber speaker caps in the iPad pro.Anatoly (07:07):I thought those are so cool. I ride bikes. All the cool bikes are carbon fiber.Jason (07:17):Let's see. I don't think I have one here. I had one somewhere. I had the caps and everything, but it was a lot of work and it was a lot of fun. It was really interesting, but I got really sick of the bureaucracy at Apple. It wasn't for me. One day somebody was interviewing for my team at Apple, and they told me about what was going on Playground, which was Andy Rubin's new incubator. And I thought that was super, super interesting. So I just straight up cold called Andy on LinkedIn and was like, "Hey, I've done this stuff. I'm interested in getting out of the Apple ecosystem. Let's talk."Jason (07:53):And the next day I got a call from their recruiter and I went and interviewed a week later and they were like, "Hey, we have something. We can't tell you anything about it, but can you wait, like two months and we're going to give you a job. I said, "Cool." So for that two months, I went off and worked on Apple Maps, which was everybody goes, "What the hell were you doing on Apple Maps?" I was designing all the things you see, like the rooftop boxes and the things that went in the planes and the balloons that went up in the sky. We built some really weird stuff to capture images for Apple Maps.Anatoly (08:26):That's cool. Wow. I mean, there is a hardware component to Apple Maps that people don't don't realize.Jason (08:33):Oh, yeah. All that stuff has to be captured somewhere. I mean, there's warehouses full of hard drives of people having to still go through that data and make sure it's okay to use. And warehouses and warehouses full of hard drives.Anatoly (08:49):Yeah, I can imagine.Jason (08:52):So, yeah, after Apple, I went and joined Andy Rubin at what was... What were we called? We were called Ninja Army for the first five months. And then eventually became known as Essential. I was technically the first hire, but the second employee at Essential and was there from the very beginning to the very end. It was a hell of a ride. We built the Essential PH1, which was a really, really, really exceptional piece of hardware with some pretty crap software on it, unfortunately.Jason (09:19):Particularly the camera side needed a lot of work and unfortunately was released too early. And we could argue for days about what the reason was, but ultimately that was the end result of that. And we never managed to bring another product to market despite building some really cool hardware there.Anatoly (09:38):So yeah, man, launching hardware is hard. Why did you decide to do this again?Jason (09:47):The biggest product that we built... Or the coolest product. No, that was actually the smallest. The coolest product we designed at Essential was Project Gem. And we are working on that up until the very end. And that was so revolutionary in the terms of mobile experience in which taught all of us that there was really an opportunity here. There was still things to be done and new things to be invented and new ways of interacting to be made available.Jason (10:13):So when Essential went out of business, when Andy told me that was that, it was obvious to me that I need to take this opportunity now. I'm going to do it. I have a team available that I know is now all unemployed and let's keep them together and build something really, really cool.Jason (10:29):So I grabbed the key team members and then kept a few on the back burner while we raised money, and we got to the point where we were ready to rock and start building a new phone. So while the first phone is a little more traditional device, I think in the future, we're going to have some really crazy things to build with you guys.Anatoly (10:49):Yeah. I have no doubts. The gem thing was a pretty weird piece of hardware. Right? It kind of looked almost like totally made out of glass.Jason (11:03):Yeah. So this is one of those things that I love showing off in person is that glass phone. It was a glass uni body, which has never been done in a cell phone before. The overall shape was... I mean, the best description is either a candy bar mixed with an Apple TV remote and...Anatoly (11:21):Yeah.Jason (11:22):Yeah. That's a great description. Piece of glass, size of a candy bar that kind of looks like an Apple TV remote.Jason (11:28):Yeah, exactly. But it was all one piece of glass. Even the camera bump, the flash, everything was a continuous piece of glass. And every hardware engineer I've shown that to goes, "How did you make this? And how did you manage to achieve the tolerances required to build that?" And it took a lot of work with our good friends at Corning and a third party in China. But we were able to build them. And there's a couple of them in existence. I think they're all in Andy's garage still, except for the two that are in my possession still. And they work.Jason (12:00):Some of the issues we were encountering was that GMS wouldn't... We wouldn't be approved for GMS with that device. So we were going to have to do some new and novel use cases there and come up with all new ways to interact with the device.Anatoly (12:17):So awesome you guys started with a really strong focus on privacy. Yeah. Was that your decision or something that was just you guys wanted to do at Essential anyways?Jason (12:31):No, that was definitely my decision and the decision of the team. We looked at what killed, Essential. A big part of that was a lack of focus other than building cool stuff. And that only gets you so far. There needs to be a reason why your customers want to join our adventure rather than go with a Samsung, or LG, or HTC, or Motorola or whatever was available at that time.Jason (12:54):So we realized that a big problem facing everybody today is a lack of consumer privacy. And that's when we came to the conclusion that we could actually address that as an OEM.Anatoly (13:06):And that's a really tough challenge because you still probably want to keep Google services around.Jason (13:14):Yeah, absolutely. So I mean-Anatoly (13:16):Do you think... Yeah, go ahead.Jason (13:18):No, I was going to say it's a great segue into what things that people keep asking us since we announced our partnership is when we decided to say, "Okay, we're going to build a privacy centric phone, there have been privacy centric devices attempted in the past, but they were too extreme. By cutting out GMS, by cutting out Android in some cases, you were left with a device that was so private, nobody would use it, which yeah, it works as a privacy device, but you don't sell any.Jason (13:43):I mean, I know for a fact that there are two different phone manufacturers who sold less than a thousand devices, despite putting tens of millions of dollars into it because we all use the same suppliers. So the suppliers are excellent sources of information. And so I know for a fact that one of them was like, "Oh, we only shipped a thousand speakers to that company."Jason (14:06):So what we said was, "We're going to give you control and we're going to give the user control and we're going to give them options and they can make the choice as to how much they want to share or not share." And if they want to use Twitter, and Facebook, and Instagram and every Google service, then at least they have knowledge that they're doing that and is less secure than not doing it. Or they are consciously making that decision.Anatoly (14:31):Yeah. Go ahead.Jason (14:33):And that goes to what we've talked about is we're going to do the same with all the Solana mobile stack that we're integrating into the phone. We're not taking anything away. We're giving users an excellent device, a high-end flagship device that gives them more options and more choice in how they use it and what they use it for.Anatoly (14:52):Yeah. If you've been a web 3.0 dev, you've been building applications and you've never started with like, "I need to collect a username and an email and a password." That concept doesn't exist. Right?Jason (15:09):Yeah.Anatoly (15:09):That's something that being building like in crypto for the last four years, I almost forgot how to build traditional applications. And when I had to remember, I was like, "Oh man, yeah, there just doesn't seem a way to build privacy without really starting from the ground up and building a whole new set of applications that people actually use. Right? And they deliver value to those users. People use them because they love them. But you need to start from the ground up. And that's really hard because getting product market fit, building applications and then competing with existing services is just like a uphill climb.Jason (15:54):Yeah, absolutely. Building that community, which was what made our partnership so beautiful is you have that community and you have that development group that really wants to be actively involved and emotionally involved, and that's super exciting for us to be like, "Hey, let's give you a piece of hardware that you can call home too."Anatoly (16:12):Yeah. I mean, this is the first time, honestly, I've seen anyone tweet that they will stop using an Apple product and switch to Android.Jason (16:21):That is exciting. If we can crack 5% instead of the standard 4%, I will be absolutely ecstatic.Anatoly (16:29):Yep. That would be awesome. Yeah, I remember when the iPhone launch and that was a real watershed moment. A lot of us, I was working on BREW and a lot of us were actually, like, felt really frustrated with the mobile industry because we had all these ideas. We wanted to build rich applications that are easy to code and totally different kind of UIs, dynamic UIs and stuff. And these big telcos would give us like 200-page spec of what a phone should look like because they their customers. And there was like this moment where Apple announced this thing and Steve Jobs showed, "Look, there's a browser. It's a real internet." It's just not this [inaudible 00:17:15]. It's not the mobile web that... I don't know if people remember what that even looked on a LG flip phone.Jason (17:25):I do.Anatoly (17:25):That was a big deal. I don't know if we're there yet with crypto. I don't know if there's a single application or anything like that when people open up and they're like, "Oh wow, this is it." Because obviously when Apple announced the iPhone, it was already after the internet. It was big. Right? Everybody was already using the internet and there was this obvious gap between desktop and mobile. But I think when people actually pay with tokens for their day to day stuff and all that whole loop works and it, and it's beautiful and it doesn't suck, I think that might like open up people to new ideas of what we can do with crypto on a mobile device that actually supports it natively.Jason (18:18):Yeah. The day that both of our parents can go and shop with tokens will be a watershed moment for crypto.Anatoly (18:32):Yeah. I am really excited about that.Jason (18:33):Yeah. When I think about the potential there, I mean you and I have talked about it a few times. It's immense and almost a little bit intimidating and staggering what the obvious potential is there.Anatoly (18:45):So what kind of hardware, what else do you want to build besides a phone? You don't have to announce anything, but you personally as somebody that's a super hardware nerd, if you had infinite budget, and could do whatever you want, what would you build?Jason (19:02):Number one, I want to bring back Project GEM. I loved using that phone and I'm probably the only person on Earth that used that phone regularly for a while because I wanted to make sure it was great. And that thing worked so much better than anybody ever gave a potential credit for, as a small side device, as something you could toss in your pocket, in your bag and not think about. It was beautiful. I mean, for me, designing a piece of hardware has to also be very physically attractive and I think that was the most beautiful thing I've ever designed.Jason (19:31):I do want to see the expansion of using your mobile devices, be it your watch or your phone interacting with the automotive sector. Obviously, we've chatted about it before. I have a problem when it comes to cars. Oh, wait. Nobody can see what I just pointed at. So I think the inner relationship between mobile, crypto, and automotive is even earlier than anything else in crypto, but there's a hell an opportunity there. And thankfully, a lot of the automotive companies are starting to catch on and realize there's different potential there.Anatoly (20:13):What would be like a hardware integration between mobile and cars?Jason (20:18):I mean, we've already patented this idea. So I will talk about it freely now, is the ability to track all your history of your vehicle. And when you sell your vehicle, you have everything written to the blockchain. The NFT itself will simply be a photo or a connection to the title, which is held somewhere else. But you can guarantee that if somebody sends you a NFT of a title, that it is tied to a physical object, which we've already patented that as well.Anatoly (20:47):So you want like the miles like the RPMs, like the actual raw data. I don't know what else you got. I'm not a car person.Jason (20:56):Like the service history or the maintenance history, the sales history. Do you know if the mile... You can guarantee that the miles weren't rolled back. You can know if it went through any... What do they call... Oh, when they call you to bring the car back in. Oh, recall notices. Anything with service was done. That's a real utility of that technology.Anatoly (21:24):Cool. And the kind of cars that people would really want this for like collectibles, like classic cars that you're getting what you're paying for.Jason (21:34):Yeah, I think so. But also with your average Toyota or Civic, at least you know what the history was on that car. Was it repaired? Was it damaged at any given point? There is utility across the board.Anatoly (21:45):Cool.Jason (21:46):And then especially-Anatoly (21:47):Yeah, I can...Jason (21:47):Last thing on that one, especially, if we go into the collectibles, like being able to take a cut down the road. Okay. I sell the car to you. You sell it to somebody else and I can take a fraction of a percent of that sale is pretty awesome.Anatoly (22:00):If you're the person restoring the car. Right?Jason (22:03):Yeah.Anatoly (22:03):And you did this... Yeah, that's actually like, I think been... It's weird that model has never been replicated in the real world, but works so well with NFTs.Jason (22:16):Yeah. Exactly.Anatoly (22:19):That's a use case that I think is way under explored for stuff like that, for physical art.Jason (22:26):Yeah. It's one of the things that we patented early on was the connection between a physical and digital assets.Anatoly (22:40):Do you think Apple or Google care about what we're doing right now? Is this like reached anyone's decision-making yet or is this still-Jason (22:49):I know for a fact that our name has come up in both those companies, because I know a lot of people at the highest level. One of my good friends is an SVP at Apple and he texted me. He's like, "They're talking about you in an executive meeting." I was like, "Cool. I've made it in life. Are they talking about suing me though?" I'm sure Google has people thinking about it and worrying about it. I mean, obviously Google is still a partner because we are a GMS device and they are thrilled to have us. It's like being an advocate for the Android ecosystem.Anatoly (23:26):Oh yeah, absolutely. I think if we convert people from iOS to Android, Google should be like making parades for OSOM. It's a lot of...Jason (23:37):I'm serious, I haven't asked yet, but I should ask them like, "Hey, if we convert more than the standard 4%, do I get a bonus from Google?" That'd be nice.Anatoly (23:43):Yeah. Absolutely. I'm not too worried. They're so big that it doesn't seem like there's anything to worry about because they're just like, it's like worrying about, I don't know, nation state at this point.Jason (24:02):Yeah, exactly.Anatoly (24:03):For a startup, it's such a big competitor that it's not even a competitor.Jason (24:08):Yeah. And I think the companies that people often compare us to, or talk about us, nothing or... What's it? Oppo and OnePlus. One of the things that I've tried to do is make sure I have a good relationship with those companies as well, because it's kind of silly for a bunch of startups to be fighting over the scraps instead of taking swings at Apple, Google and Samsung in terms of device sales.Anatoly (24:31):Absolutely, yeah. I mean, OnePlus made some awesome devices too. That was really cool to see them launch. When I was working at Android at Qualcomm, there was just always like this huge gap between quality and innovation in terms of like how the device looks and feels and they were able to really push the limits there. Yeah.Jason (24:53):Well, I think our next devices will be pushing some new limits, which will be a lot of fun.Anatoly (24:58):Yeah. I guess, do you think like mobile... Because it's so big, is there still room to innovate in terms of hardware?Jason (25:14):Yes.Anatoly (25:15):Besides like on the standard daily driver.Jason (25:19):Yeah. I spend a lot of time actually. Now, that I'm the CEO and I have other teams of people now working for me pushing vision, I can spend a little more time thinking about how I want to change that interaction of device, what new technologies are out there, or even what new use cases of existing technologies there are.Jason (25:38):So I have been working on something wholly new for how we interact with our devices in a way that I think people will naturally enjoy using it. It's a bit of technology that'll change how you actually touch and use your device, but it'll be done in a form factor in a manner that makes it approachable. And it's not foldable because I think that's kind of silly most of the time.Anatoly (26:06):Yeah. Foldables, not also not sure about them. I really like the steel on the Saga phone.Jason (26:14):Yeah.Anatoly (26:15):Why did you guys pick steel?Jason (26:17):Two reasons. Number one, we didn't want to go titanium like we did on the Essential phone. It was a little too exactly the same, but we couldn't go to aluminum because it just doesn't have the same touch. It doesn't have the same feel. It doesn't have the same strength. It doesn't have the same feel, which I want to feel a premium device when I pick up a phone that I engineered. An aluminum loses that a little bit. It's not stiff enough for my taste.Jason (26:41):So we landed on steel for the housing and then we landed on ceramic because we still did want a little tie back to Essential, but also because it does feel premium, it looks premium. It's not paint, it's not glass. It's real ceramic. It's incredibly tough. It's very hard and it does well and drop while also allowing to be RF transparent and just, I mean, ultimately looking and feeling super premium to your fingers.Anatoly (27:09):When you make those decisions, how many logistics need to change? How many companies, suppliers, machines, how big of a process is that?Jason (27:24):Less now than it was five years ago, but it's because I have the team behind me that is incredibly capable of making it happen where we have a ridiculous Rolodex, a contact list for everybody under 25 of people to call for different materials and different processes. The big one is, as you saw in the first EVT devices. First stainless devices, they were quite heavy. So one of the big changes we had to do was we had to optimize for aluminum on the very, very first prototypes. We switched to stainless, but we didn't change our cutter pass. We didn't change our processes. So into the current build, we've made a lot of changes to ensure that we bring the weight down just the right amount, but still have a super strong device.Anatoly (28:11):Are those separate companies like the company that makes the cutters and stamps the thing and puts on the ceramic. If you went from ceramic to glass, how big of a logistical nightmare is that?Jason (28:25):If we switched over to glass, it's a different company that would manufacture and process the material. And then because it's glass, we'd have to also find a paint shop to paint the device. Whereas ceramic has that color baked in, literally.Anatoly (28:40):Got it. That makes sense. Okay. So you have to do like a bunch of work. It's not just one company that you go to and they're like, "Sure, we can do everything."Jason (28:51):Yeah, that doesn't exist as much as we'd love to. It's all over the place in Asia. Prior to the pandemic, I probably would've spent the last 10 months living in and out of China.Anatoly (29:02):And most of the stuff is in China or all over Asia at this point?Jason (29:07):A lot of the supply chain comes out of China, but that doesn't mean we're manufacturing there. We have plants or factories both in China and in Vietnam, but it's still all in Asia.Anatoly (29:18):Got it. Is there any chance for that stuff to ever happen in the US or is it just like the world is like manufacturing shifted irreparably?Jason (29:33):I have had a few conversations with the Canadian government about this. I think the US will be still quite difficult, but in Canada might be possible. But the biggest issue is all the subcomponents are still made in Asia. So even if you were doing final assembly in North America, you'd still have to ship all the individual components from Asia. Your SOC is going to come out of TSMC, which is in Taipei. Your memory is going to come out of Korea. The display will come out of either Indonesia or China and there's no manufacturing plants for all those components anywhere in the Western world.Anatoly (30:13):Actually manufacturing those components in the Western world is impossible. Right? Why is it impossible?Jason (30:18):I mean, just the billions of dollars required would be cost prohibitive to build those plants. Those fab houses are huge and would take years to build.Anatoly (30:30):And that's because things have gotten so specialized in displays and everything that it's just like, "Yeah. It's basically Intel like level kind of commitment."Jason (30:40):Oh, yeah. I mean, you're talking massive, massive. And even the ones that are good at it already have issues now at the scales we're talking about. Like the four nanometer process, which is used to build the chip we're using in Saga is there are only two companies in the world that even understand how to make the fab devices to make those chips.Anatoly (30:59):Yeah. This is the Tungsten droplet, right?Jason (31:04):Yeah.Anatoly (31:04):You have like a droplet that refracts UV light.Jason (31:08):Honestly, I'm not that familiar with that process, but yeah, it is crazy, crazy. It's tough to explain to people how tiny four nanometers is. And then how many traces they have to put down in a tiny little chip that we're going to put in your phone and makes everything work.Anatoly (31:29):How do you find these places? How do you start? If you were like a 18-year-old that's like, "Hey, I want to build cool shit, build cool electronics," how would you start?Jason (31:44):I think if I were starting today, I would try to find the R&D team at either Google or Apple or a startup like OSOM and just go like, "Hey, I want to be your man on the ground in Asia and I want to grow my network. I want to go out there with a completely open mind and just be like everybody teach me." Which is how I really got out there. I said, "I don't know what I'm doing on some of this stuff." But I am a sponge. I will sit here and learn from the best and I will be super polite because I see... That was one of the things that used to bug me a lot is I saw Western people acting like jackasses with their Eastern counterparts.Jason (32:23):Now they get nowhere and I made it at a point to always, always, always be polite, always say, "Look, I'm here to learn. Let me help you. If I know something that I can share, I'm going to go out of my way to share it." And that has enabled me to have amazing relationships with the CEOs of all these fantastic supply companies.Anatoly (32:43):It's basically like a relationship thing and you have to know what they can build and know what they do well and stuff.Jason (32:50):Yeah. And go in there with an open mind and sometimes an open wallet. That always opens some doors and expect to try to make it a back and forth. Because you get a lot further if you can say, "Hey, let me offer you some of my knowledge in exchange for some of your knowledge."Anatoly (33:07):How open are they to startups custom work with these small scale projects? Because my imagination is that like they only work with Google and they want to sell a hundred million units or whatever.Jason (33:20):Yeah. That's the other hard part. And that comes later on once you have those relationships because it doesn't matter who you are. If you don't have that existing relationship, they're going to laugh you out of the building, if they even let you in the door.Anatoly (33:34):Yeah. Makes sense. If you're building, if you dream of building awesome hardware, I guess you got to start like work for somebody like OSOM or R&D team. That's pretty good advice.Jason (33:52):I think it's the only way to build those relationships, so you know who to call. And I think a big part of it is it's not always the CEO you need to talk to. You need to talk to his right hand guy. You need to talk to the CTO. You need to know the right person to talk to at each company, and it changes a little bit. You'll you learn who the movers and shakers are, the people who can actually make things happen for you. And that's where it gets super interesting. And it takes boots on the ground to learn that.Anatoly (34:20):So I imagine that's still true for big companies, as you get bigger, you still just need to keep those relationships going.Jason (34:29):If you want to innovate, you need to. If you just want to just keep grinding out the same BS you've been doing for 20 years, they'll usually just give you the C team and you can just grind and nobody moves anything.Anatoly (34:41):Yeah. The innovation part is hard. How long is the innovation cycle and hardware?Jason (34:50):Anywhere from days to years, right? I have been on the back side of things where it's like, "Oh, I have an idea. Actually, that was super easy to implement." Okay, let's do it. It's done. But I've also... Making the glass housing for GEM was an 18-month project to get the tolerance that we need to hold. For everybody who's listening, you need to hold 100 microns is pretty standard, which a 10th of a millimeter. Very, very-Anatoly (35:19):How many human hairs is that?Jason (35:22):Less than one. So we need to hold those tolerances on piece of glass and how glass is manufactured is that you literally take a molded part and cook it down into a shape. And you can imagine trying to hold... Like if you're baking something in your oven and trying to get it to stay within a 10th of a millimeter, it's never going to happen. So we had to help both Corning and our third party invent new technologies to achieve that result.Anatoly (35:52):That's really cool. That's pretty cool. Are people using these technologies anywhere else? Or is this something that is basically just only was built for GEM?Jason (36:06):I think they're still using... There's not a lot of applications where you need a deep draw, weird aspect ratio glass part, but I know they're using it for two and a half D or even light 3D shapes, that at least allowed them to make 3D shapes that weren't as extreme as GEM in a more factory friendly manner.Anatoly (36:28):Super goal.Jason (36:31):Yeah. I could talk about random manufacturing for hours.Anatoly (36:35):You guys also have like a pretty awesome software team.Jason (36:39):Yeah.Anatoly (36:40):And you guys did a lot of work in actually adding privacy features to the Android stack.Jason (36:45):Yeah.Anatoly (36:46):What are these privacy features?Jason (36:49):I'd love to have Gary answer that question if he were here. But mostly what we wanted to do is allow the user to just be more aware of where their data is going and how it's being treated by any webpage they go, any app they use and alert them if more data than they expect is going out and a place where they can work within their device, where they can guarantee that nothing is going out that they don't control, which we haven't named yet because somebody stole our name.Jason (37:21):And then the other one that I love that I cannot wait to use more of is what we called lockdown, but then Google used that name for what they were doing. But the ability to just turn off any module on the phone when you want to.Anatoly (37:35):And what do you mean by module?Jason (37:39):So right now, I think in lockdown mode that Google offers you can turn off the camera and mic. But we can turn off the camera, the mic, the antennas, the USB port, whatever. A module is any piece of hardware on the device we can individually completely disable that.Anatoly (37:59):That's really cool. Does the user have a physical notification that that thing is turned off? Are there like LEDs or something that light up?Jason (38:10):Yeah. We're still working on that with your team as to what those notifications will look like, what that UI and UX looks like. But yeah, there are both physical haptic feedback as well as visual feedback.Anatoly (38:22):Can you turn off GPS and things like that and other sensors. Or I guess the GPS radio. I don't know how baked in those are these days.Jason (38:32):It's actually super, super, super baked in. One of our investors is an Apple employee. And I was explaining to him like, "Look, man, you can put your phone in an airplane mode." That GPS is still working. And he's like BS. And I'm like, "No, no, no. Watch, watch, watch. Put your phone in airplane mode." And we were on a bicycle ride. "Go bike 100 yards down the road and see your phone is still tracking you." And he's like, "What the hell?" And the next day he invested.Anatoly (39:01):How has it been like getting folks like... You guys work with mostly non-crypto people, up until you met me?Jason (39:10):You. Yeah, basically.Anatoly (39:14):Yeah. What has that conversation been like? What has been their reaction?Jason (39:19):It's been all over the map. It says there were some very vocal, negative people outside of the company, which I completely expected and doesn't really bug me at all. We had surprising support within the company, to be honest. I think I told you, I fully expected 10 to 20% of the company to be like, "Ah, screw this. This is ridiculous." And we really only had one person do that. And then the counter to that, the amount of support where people were like, "No, this is exciting. This is the next generation of mobile will be built on web 3.0. And I think the definition of web 3.0 remains fairly fluid and we get to be involved with really defining what that actually means to the end user.Anatoly (40:03):Yeah. I think this is like a huge opportunity for us to set the standards and really push for privacy first and just build something that can be a really good base. The bricks that web 3.0 is built on.Jason (40:19):Exactly.Anatoly (40:21):I guess, what was like the detractors? What was like the any points that they brought up that you think were interesting or worthwhile?Jason (40:30):I think that was the biggest thing is none of the negative comments I heard were worth that much because it was the standard anti-crypto comments, which is like, "Oh, I don't believe in it. This is scam. I don't see it." And I was like, "Okay, I'm not going to try to fight anybody over that. That's fine." People thought Facebook was stupid. Frankly, I still think Facebook is a little stupid, but they sure are worth billions and billions and billions of dollars. So there is a market for it.Anatoly (40:56):Yeah. It was really hard for me too, to accept, to believe in Facebook in those early days too. But in my mind that is like the quintessential internet company, more so than Google. Because it was really like... All they're doing is connecting people. And that's a very weird thing to think about that, that could be worth half a trillion dollars or whatever it is these days.Jason (41:22):Who knows? They're probably more than that.Anatoly (41:24):I have this analogy that Facebook has a social graph where you have to hop through people. Right? You're connected through some intermediaries, but crypto, it's all public keys, super connected or like a single censorship resistant message bus. Everybody in the world is now in like a single chat, basically, which is why it's a bit chaotic.Jason (41:46):Yeah. But I also see why... It's kind of interesting because you have that community, everybody is connected, which is inherently non-private, but it is also... Everybody in that group has a strong desire to keep certain things private. And it's that ability to choose what you keep private when you don't keep private, which makes this partnership so incredibly powerful.Anatoly (42:05):So obviously, a public data structure is really strong forcing function for developers to understand that this data is public, therefore I need to minimize how much it collects. It's almost like if all your interactions are over a public database, then you really, really try to know the least amount of the users that you need. And I think that's just been kind of a design constraint on web 3.0 devs from day one. And you forget about web 2.0 that you need to create cookies and store people's passwords and stuff like that.Jason (42:46):Yeah. And I think what we're going to bring to the fore for web 3.0 is that improved user experience and that UI. I mean, you and I have chat about it almost daily lately about the issues around that. And having a piece of hardware that can bypass a lot of the frustration that's there right now is huge.Anatoly (43:05):Agreed. Well, thank you, Jason, for being here. It's been awesome talking to you.Jason (43:10):Absolutely.Anatoly (43:10):I'm super excited to work with you. It's going to be great. Folks, if you've been listening, go to solanamobile.com and pre-order the Saga.

IoT For All Podcast
The Future of Supply Chain Operations | ParkourSC's Mahesh Veerina

IoT For All Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 12, 2022 24:45


The podcast begins with an overview of ParkourSC and a few of their use cases in the industry before Mahesh shares more about the current supply chain management state. He then transitions to discussing supply chain factors and the importance of integrating with emerging technologies. Ryan and Mahesh wrap up the podcast with conversations about educating potential customers and the evolution of Parkour SC. Mahesh Veerina is the president and CEO of ParkourSC.Mahesh is a seasoned Silicon Valley entrepreneur, technology executive, and investor with more than 25 years of experience with companies including Ramp, Nokia, Motorola, Azingo, and Barnes & Noble. He built and managed several companies as Founder/CEO from early stages to rapid growth, successful IPO, and M&A exits. Mahesh is a technologist, entrepreneur, and passionate about building businesses. His experience spans various technology sectors, including silicon, data networking, telecom, security, mobile phones, operating systems, cloud, big data, and analytics. Mahesh is a passionate and driven leader. He enjoys developing strategic market & product vision, building world-class teams, driving innovation, bringing products to market, and scaling revenues. He also has an extensive background in working with large teams and managing P&L in world-class organizations like Nokia, Motorola/Google. Mahesh served on numerous boards in venture-backed companies and industry organizations throughout his career. He holds several technology patents. He enjoys travel, golf, wine, and family.ParkourSC delivers agility and transparency into supply chain operations to drive strategic innovation and resilience, enable timely decisions, boost customer satisfaction, and increase revenue. Their real-time supply chain operations platform is powered by next-generation technologies such as hyper-scale graph modeling, AI/ML, and massive real-time data ingestion from IoT and other contextual signals. Customers use ParkourSC to digitize their supply chain quickly and easily, gain continuous visibility into variance from the plan at any point and any level in the supply chain, predict and mitigate risks and excursions, ensure quality, compliance, and sustainability, and eliminate millions of dollars of waste.

Desde la Barra de Abel
Hablemos del Motorola Moto G22

Desde la Barra de Abel

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 9, 2022 78:05


#MotoG22 #motorola Un Show sobre este teléfono y mas . Bajo su responsabilidad Redes Sociales: Tik Tok @damiantiscornia Instagram : damiangtiscornia Grupo de Ayuda en Telegram https://t.me/damiantiscorniayoutube Correo: damiangtiscornia@gmail.com Página Web bandageek.com https://damian-tiscornia.blogspot.com Grupo de Telegram; https://t.me/damiantiscorniayoutube Donaciones: https://www.paypal.me/desdelabarradeabel?locale.x=es_XC Twitter: https://twitter.com/damiantiscornia https://twitter.com/TiscorniaDamian Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DesdeLaBarraDeAbel/ Grupo Telegram: https://t.me/desdelabarradeabel Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCr62gbpQKGkgJzqDjsAaGVw?view_as=subscriber Podcast: https://ar.ivoox.com/es/podcast-desde-barra-abel_sq_f1172580_1.html

The You Project
#861 Robotic Dogs & Motorola Bricks - Patrick Bonello

The You Project

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 9, 2022 63:52


If you're after a typical ‘be-all-you-can-be' (self-help type of) TYP experience, this might not be the episode for you. Nonetheless, it's full of interesting information, thoughts and ideas that may even be useful to you. Or not. Among other things, Patrick and I speak about the evolution of the good ol' TV, using public Wi-Fi (yes or no?), augmented reality, the re-emergence of 3D films, the potential use of holograms, the dropping price of (some) tech, robotic dogs (Patrick wants five), VR for healing and why young dudes have been banned from wearing suits to the cinema. Enjoy. genesisfx.com.au oksmartass.com See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Next Level Soul with Alex Ferrari: A Spirituality & Personal Growth Podcast
NLS 090: What is Your Spiritual Genius with Gay Hendricks

Next Level Soul with Alex Ferrari: A Spirituality & Personal Growth Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 9, 2022 53:47


Gay Hendricks has served for more than forty years as one of the major contributors to the fields of relationship transformation and body-mind therapies. Throughout his career, Dr. Hendricks has coached more than eight hundred executives, including the top management at firms such as Dell, Hewlett-Packard, Motorola, and KLM.Along with his wife, Dr. Kathlyn Hendricks, he has coauthored many books including Conscious Loving, The Corporate Mystic, and his latest, the New York Times bestseller Five Wishes, which has been translated into seventeen languages.Dr. Hendricks received his Ph.D. in counseling psychology from Stanford University. After a twenty-one-year career as a professor at the University of Colorado, he founded the Hendricks Institute, which offers seminars in North America, Asia, and Europe.He is also a founder of The Spiritual Cinema Circle. In recent years his passion has been writing a new series of mystery novels featuring the Tibetan Buddhist private detective, Tenzing Norbu. Ten's first adventure was The First Rule Of Ten, followed by The Second Rule Of Ten and more to come.He is best known for his book The Big Leap: Conquer Your Hidden Fear and Take Life to the Next Level.With over 100,000 copies sold, New York Times bestselling author Gay Hendricks demonstrates how to go beyond your internal limits, release outdated fears and learn a whole new set of powerful skills and habits to liberate your authentic greatness. Fans of Wayne Dyer, Eckhart Tolle, Marianne Williamson, and Gabrielle Bernstein will discover the way to break down the walls to a better life.

RAISE Podcast
120: Todd Moxley, Pledgemine

RAISE Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 8, 2022 33:51 Very Popular


Todd founded Pledgemine, a marketing technology company, in 2009. With a diverse background in brand strategy, database marketing and digital print technologies he has developed a highly effective, personal approach to business communication. As Founder and Principal of Strategy One for twelve years, Todd led creative teams serving Motorola, AT&T, AstroTurf and Wheaton College. He has consulted many companies and non-profits on direct mail strategy. Todd has a B.A. in Economics from Wheaton College in Wheaton, Illinois.

Tour de Todd
Ron Kiefel, life is good

Tour de Todd

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 4, 2022 45:48


Ron Kiefel got into cycling at the age of 13 when his dad bought "Wheat Ridge Cyclery" bike shop. the he got on his Nishiki ten speed he gained a lot of freedom. His first race was at the Denver Tech Center where he crashed 300 meters before the finish. By his senior year in high school in 1978 he'd made the junior worlds team with Greg Lemond. The team won a bronze medal in the team time trial. As an amateur he spent a lot of time racing with the national team in Europe. By 1984 he was on the Olympic team. In the road race he was 9th and he won a bronze in the team time trial. In 1985 Ron was racing for 7-Eleven team and headed to Europe. He won the Trophy Laigueglia and stage 15 in Giro d'Italia. He would end up doing seven Tour de Frances, national pro champion, and win stages in the Coors Classic . In his career Ron raced for 7-Eleven, Motorola, Coors Light, and Saturn. In 1996 he retired and went to work at the family bike shop. The shop was sold in 2021. Now he's working on a cycling app, works on his four acres, and enjoys family time. 

The Tech Guy (Video HI)
Leo Laporte - The Tech Guy: 1908

The Tech Guy (Video HI)

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 3, 2022 152:02


Why crackling audio might be coming from your speakers. How to re-tune television frequencies from your TV antenna nowadays? Should I upgrade to Windows 11 if I use screen reader programs? What can you do with old cellphones after their last-ever security patch? How to stop your Samsung TV from asking permission to use your remote control app on the iPhone. Can you get an external computer into the Surface Studio monitor? Plus, conversations with Sam Abuelsamid and Rod Pyle! Why you might be getting crackling sounds coming from your speakers. Sam Abuelsamid and Chevy's EV plans. What are some cellphone options that have 4G only and an SD card slot? Re-tuning television frequencies. What are cookies and can cookies be compromised? Can screen reader programs like JAWS handle Windows 11 currently? Do old cellphones after their last-ever security patch have any other uses? Why is my Samsung TV constantly asking permission to use the remote control app on my iPhone? A follow-up to a previous question about Windows 11 & screen reader programs. Can you get an external computer into the Surface Studio monitor? Rod Pyle and the first images from the James Webb Telescope. Touch-screen monitor suggestions. Host: Leo Laporte Guests: Sam Abuelsamid and Rod Pyle Get episodes ad-free with Club TWiT at https://twit.tv/clubtwit Show notes and links for this episode are available at: https://twit.tv/shows/the-tech-guy/episodes/1908 Download or subscribe to this show at: https://twit.tv/shows/the-tech-guy

The Tech Guy (MP3)
Leo Laporte - The Tech Guy: 1908

The Tech Guy (MP3)

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 3, 2022 151:20


Why crackling audio might be coming from your speakers. How to re-tune television frequencies from your TV antenna nowadays? Should I upgrade to Windows 11 if I use screen reader programs? What can you do with old cellphones after their last-ever security patch? How to stop your Samsung TV from asking permission to use your remote control app on the iPhone. Can you get an external computer into the Surface Studio monitor? Plus, conversations with Sam Abuelsamid and Rod Pyle! Why you might be getting crackling sounds coming from your speakers. Sam Abuelsamid and Chevy's EV plans. What are some cellphone options that have 4G only and an SD card slot? Re-tuning television frequencies. What are cookies and can cookies be compromised? Can screen reader programs like JAWS handle Windows 11 currently? Do old cellphones after their last-ever security patch have any other uses? Why is my Samsung TV constantly asking permission to use the remote control app on my iPhone? A follow-up to a previous question about Windows 11 & screen reader programs. Can you get an external computer into the Surface Studio monitor? Rod Pyle and the first images from the James Webb Telescope. Touch-screen monitor suggestions. Host: Leo Laporte Guests: Sam Abuelsamid and Rod Pyle Get episodes ad-free with Club TWiT at https://twit.tv/clubtwit Show notes and links for this episode are available at: https://twit.tv/shows/the-tech-guy/episodes/1908 Download or subscribe to this show at: https://twit.tv/shows/the-tech-guy