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  • Little Games, Big Engagement
    Friday Sep 23, 2011

    One of the challenges brands often face when they look at getting into gaming is cost and time. Concepting a game people will actually play takes a great deal of time and specialized skills. Butsometimes, the simplest games can engage thousands of people if the right circumstances come together.

    Source: Media Post: Gaming Insider
  • EA E3 2017: Every trailer and announcement
    By Jeff Grubb - Saturday Jun 10, 2017

    I hope you like Star Wars and BioWare games. Electronic Arts just kicked off a big week for the gaming industry with its media presentation leading up to the Electronic Entertainment Expo tradeshow in Los Angeles. E3 is one of the most important gatherings of the game industry, and it focuses a great deal on […]

    Source: VentureBeat
  • Blizzard doesn’t want duplicate Legendary cards in Hearthstone
    By Mike Minotti - Thursday Jun 22, 2017

    Being lucky enough to get one of Hearthstone‘s rarest cards should make you feel great, but getting one you already have is infuriating. Blizzard is going to fix that. Starting with the next Hearthstone expansion (which we don’t know anything about, including when it will drop), you will no longer be able to open a […]

    Source: VentureBeat
  • Mobile, Desktop Even In Race For Video Eyeballs
    Friday Mar 3, 2017

    Mobile phones and desktops are neck-and-neck when it comes to video viewing. More than half, or about 57%, of consumers around the world watch videos on their mobile phones every day. That's on parwith the 58% of consumers who are checking out videos on their computer, according to AOL's State of the Video Industry Global Research Study.

    Source: Media Post: Video Insider
  • Apple CEO Tim Cook Pokes Fun at Windows PCs in Commencement Address at MIT
    By Joe Rossignol - Friday Jun 9, 2017

    Apple CEO Tim Cook today delivered the 2017 commencement address at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

    Cook first reflected on his inability to figure out what the purpose of his life is, while poking fun at Windows PCs in the process. For context, Cook briefly worked at former PC maker Compaq in early 1998 prior to joining Apple.

    I tried meditation. I sought guidance and religion. I read great philosophers and authors. In a moment of youthful indiscretion, I might even have experimented with a Windows PC. And obviously that didn't work.
    Cook's search eventually led him to Apple in 1998, when the company was flirting with bankruptcy and struggling to survive.

    Tim Cook appears around 7:00 mark

    Working with Apple co-founder Steve Jobs, Cook said he eventually learned "life's biggest and most important question" being "how can I serve humanity?"
    It was in that moment, after 15 years of searching, that something clicked. I finally felt aligned with a company that brought together challenging, cutting edge work with a higher purpose. Aligned with a leader who believed that technology which didn't exist yet could reinvent tomorrow's world. Aligned with myself and my own deep need to serve something greater. Of course, at that moment I don't know all of that. I was just grateful to have a psychological burden lifted. But with the help of hindsight, my breakthrough makes more sense. I was never going to find my purpose working some place without a clear sense of purpose of its own. Steve and Apple freed me to throw myself into the work and embrace their mission and make it my own. How can I serve humanity? This is life's biggest and most important question.
    Cook concluded his speech by saying he's "optimistic" in the next generation's own journey to serve humanity.
    As you go forward today, use your minds and your hands and your hearts to build something bigger than yourselves. Always remember there is no idea bigger than this: as Dr. Martin Luther King said, we are all bound together in a single garment of destiny. If you keep that idea at the forefront of all that you do, if you choose to live your lives at that intersection between technology and the people it serves, if you strive to create the best, give the best, and do the best for everyone—not just for some—then today all of humanity has good cause for hope. Thank you very much.
    Cook toured the MIT campus on Thursday. "So impressed by MIT students and faculty who are finding new ways to tackle the world's biggest challenges," he tweeted. "Thanks for sharing your work!"

    Discuss this article in our forums

    Source: MacRumors : Mac News and Rumors
  • Sony’s biggest no-show: The Last of Us Part II
    By Dean Takahashi - Tuesday Jun 13, 2017

    Sony teased a lot of games today, but the big no-show at its press conference today was The Last of Us Part II. On Twitter, gamers are already bemoaning the lack of any mention of their favorite game. Sony had a great presser, but no Last of Us 2 stuff is a huge let down […]

    Source: VentureBeat
  • Our 12 Favorite Laptops, From MacBooks to Chromebooks
    By Wired Staff - Friday Jun 16, 2017

    If you're shopping for a new portable PC, here are 12 great options. The post Our 12 Favorite Laptops, From MacBooks to Chromebooks appeared first on WIRED.

    Source: Wired Product Reviews
  • 8 Ways To Make a Great First Impression During A Job Interview
    By Stephanie Vozza - Thursday Jun 22, 2017

    Hiring managers reveal what always impresses them, and what will ensure you’ll never get an offer, no matter how qualified you are.

    Forming a first impression of someone takes seconds, and that can feel impossible to nail when you’re in a job interview. Luckily, most hiring managers take more time to form their opinion. A study published in the Journal of Occupational and Organizational Psychology found that the first 15 minutes are when an impression is made during an interview, and that’s enough time to connect and sell yourself.

    Read Full Story

    Source: Fast Company