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Si jusqu’à présent les constructeurs de tablettes et ordinateurs portables n’ont pas vraiment commenté l’entrée sur le marché de Microsoft, les langues commencent petit à petit à se délier. Pour Acer, Microsoft a fait le mauvais choix, et n’est clairement pas en mesure de concurrencer Apple et son iPad.Le président EMEA d’Acer, Olivier Ahrens, a tenu des propos surprenants à l’égard de Microsoft. Pour lui, si Apple peut faire ce que bon lui semble parce que l’entreprise a toujours travaillé en circuit fermé, Microsoft ne peut se passer de ses partenaires et doit garder son rôle de concepteur d’OS. Proposer un appareil “1st party” et plusieurs appareils “2nd party” n’a jamais été une initiative couronnée de succès jusqu’à présent. Rares sont en effet les entreprises qui supportent ce type d’initiative qui fait souvent passer les intérêts du possesseur de l’OS (en l’occurrence Microsoft) avant ceux de ses alliés.

“Microsoft est le composant d’un PC. Un composant très important à l’architecture d’un ordinateur, mais toujours un composant” a-t-il déclaré, avant de surenchérir : “Plutôt que d’améliorer leur OS Windows 8, ils se lancent sur un autre champ de bataille.” Un raisonnement plutôt logique venant de la part d’un partenaire de longe date de Microsoft, qui a tout intérêt à ce que la firme de Redmond ne soit pas trop au centre de l’attention lors du lancement de Windows 8, mais qui n’en demeure pas moins surprenant et témoigne surtout de l’hostilité du groupe à l’égard de cette nouvelle approche, qui est vue comme une menace pour le quatrième producteur mondial d’ordinateurs et tablettes.Acer tient cependant à rassurer les futurs acheteurs. Windows 8 conserve une importance capitale dans son line-up de produits et l’entreprise compte bien la supporter. Le petit coup de gueule de son président EMEA serait donc davantage à prendre comme un signe d’avertissement destiné à Microsoft, Acer estimant de toute manière que Surface sera un échec commercial.

Le numéro un mondial des smartphones lance son modèle le plus abouti. La taille de l’écran du S3, tournant sous Android, est autant sa force que sa faiblesse. Attention, concurrent sérieux. Il y a pile un an, Samsung lançait son modèle Galaxy S2, rapidement devenu le concurrent numéro un de l’iPhone. Depuis, le fabricant sud-coréen a changé de statut. Il est devenu numéro un mondial du marché des téléphones et numéro un mondial de celui des smartphones, ces portables multifonctions. Au premier trimestre, Samsung en a vendu 46,9 millions, contre 35,1 millions pour Apple, selon le cabinet Juniper Research. Autant dire que le lancement, ces jours, du modèle S3 par le fabricant sud-coréen était très attendu.L’ouverture du carton confirme ce que l’on avait pressenti en février à Barcelone, lors du Mobile World Congress: la tendance vers des écrans de plus en plus grand. La diagonale du S3 mesure ainsi 12 centimètres, soit 1,25 cm de plus que son prédécesseur et surtout 3,25 cm de plus que l’iPhone 4S. On se rapproche ainsi des 13,25 cm du Galaxy Note, mi-smartphone, mi-tablette. Du coup, il devient quasi impossible de glisser le S3 dans ses poches de devant – un argument qui pourrait décourager certains. Mais le S3 a d’entrée un atout majeur, son poids: il ne pèse que 133 g, contre 137 pour l’iPhone. La raison est simple: avec une coque en plastique – on aurait préféré des matériaux plus «nobles» –, Samsung mise tout sur la légèreté.

Le S3 a beau avoir légèrement moins de points par pouce que l’iPhone 4S (306 contre 326), sa clarté, le rendu des couleurs et la précision de l’affichage sont remarquables. Du coup, photos et vidéos s’affichent à merveille. On apprécie la présence d’un bouton physique sous l’écran, même s’il aurait pu avoir davantage de relief. A sa gauche, un bouton virtuel pour les menus, à sa droite un autre pour revenir en arrière.Même si les puristes d’Android (version 4.04), le système de Google, n’apprécieront pas tous, Samsung a ajouté sa surcouche graphique maison pour en simplifier l’usage. C’est toujours aussi efficace, avec un processeur d’une rapidité parfaite. Cela se vérifie lors de la navigation sur le Web, avec une réelle impression de vitesse lors du chargement des pages. Une impression qui se confirme à la lecture des résultats des tests SunSpider Javascript. Le S3 affiche un score ­de 1498,9 ms, contre 2181,6 ms pour l’iPhone 4S, soit une différence très importante.

Côté matériel, on apprécie la vitesse du capteur photo (8 millions de pixels), permettant de prendre des clichés en rafale. Globalement, sa performance équivaut celle du 4S. La présence d’une puce FM est aussi un plus. Côté logiciel, Samsung introduit un concurrent de Siri, l’assistant numérique d’Apple. Baptisé ­«S Voix», ce système offre grosso modo les mêmes fonctions, que ce soit pour dicter un SMS ou appeler un contact. La précision est moindre que celle affichée par Siri, mais «S Voix» semble prometteur. Samsung met aussi en avant un système de suivi des yeux (via la caméra) lorsque l’on lit une page web, par exemple, pour maintenir une luminosité importante de l’écran. A l’usage, cela semble hélas peu efficace.Au final, ce Galaxy S3 de Samsung sera parfait pour les amateurs de surf, de photo et de vidéo vu la taille de l’écran et la rapidité du processeur. D’autant que l’appareil, qui offre davantage de possibilités que le système iOS d’Apple, est presque aussi simple à utiliser – avec beaucoup de fonctions en plus. Par contre, la taille du S3 et sa coque en plastique (blanche ou bleue) pourraient refroidir certains davantage à la recherche de compacité.

  Aucun commentaire | Ecrire un nouveau commentaire Posté le 05-09-2017 à 03h47

 Battery for Lenovo FRU 42T4783 Alerter l'administrateur Recommander à un ami Lien de l'article 

Razer had been making headlines throughout CES thanks to a lineup of visually compelling (if not particularly practical) demos, including the Project Ariana VR gaming projector, and the Project Valerie notebook, a monster gaming rig that sported a trio of 4K screens and pushed the definition of laptop PC.Though in recent years CES has shifted toward smart cars and wearables, the gaming gear displayed by Razer and other high-end PC builders remains a big draw for the event, and Razer had been claiming a number of awards from the expo floor prior to the demo units going missing.The company says it is working with both local law enforcement in Las Vegas as well as show staff to help track down the nicked hardware. Razer is also requesting that any show attendees who may have information get in touch with its legal department. Pics It's that time of year again, when over 100,000 people cram into the Las Vegas Convention Center to show off the latest in consumer electronics gizmos, make deals, and exchange interesting viruses to get the inevitable conference cough.This year's CE has been about par for the course – dull keynotes, some interesting gadgets and a hell of a lot of dross. We've taken a look at some of these to save you traveling to the fetid hell that is Las Vegas.AirBar: One of the most consistent complaints Apple fans have had about the new MacBooks (besides the poor spec, high price, and lack of upgradability) is that they have no touchscreens.Now, however, Apple and PC owners can add touchscreen capabilities with AirBar, a nifty little device that sits under a laptop screen and scans upwards for finger gestures. It's a cheap and cheerful way of adding a function many people want.

There is a hitch – it uses USB 2.0, so Apple fans will still have to get a converter to USB Type-C for the latest MacBook line. But it's a cunning invention that is unobtrusive and very useful.Samsung Chromebook Plus: With Chromebooks gaining ground slowly but steadily, Samsung has unveiled a couple of new models, but it's the Plus that really caught our eye.It's got a lot of power under the hood, a 12.3-inch touchscreen HD display, supports stylus use, and is double-jointed so that it can pass as a tablet. It can also run Android apps within the Chrome OS, albeit sometimes with limited functionality. But if you're a Chromebook fan it's well worth a look.Alexa on Smartphones: Amazon's personal assistant Alexa might only be sitting in the Echo at the moment, but that will change.Huawei was the first smartphone manufacturer to build Alexa into a smartphone with its Mate 9, but it won't be the last. The technology will be going up against Siri on iOS and Google's Assistant, and its success is by no means certain.

But enough people seem to like Alexa and more competition in this sphere is always welcome. Alexa on mobile may be another Fire-like failure, but Amazon's making a serious play and may pull off popularity.Willow breast pump: At first sight this was heading for the bad category – tech bros telling women how to manage their feeding – but after having talked to some mothers, it looks like rather a good idea.Conventional breast pumps are clumsy and cumbersome devices. The Willow is quiet, can be worn while doing other things, and expresses a baby's nutrition without inconveniencing the mother.The firm will make a lot of money from the consumables (plastic milk bags and sterile tubes), but the idea is a good one and should prove valuable.Autonomous cars: Various motor manufacturers have been showing off their autonomous vehicles and the results have been very mixed.Faraday unveiled its electric supercar, and we're a tad cynical about the whole thing. It's likely to have the lifespan of a snowflake in a blast furnace.Other manufacturers will probably have longer lifespans, but it's still very early days for the self-driving car. Certain functions have been added but we're a long way from never having to drive the commute, and that's assuming legal and liability issues can be worked out.

Acer Predator 21X: OK, we all know gamers pay over the odds for a good gaming laptop, but Acer is asking $9,000 for the 21X and that's more than a touch too much.Yes it has a curved screen, and plenty of grunt under the hood. But bring one of these to a gaming convention and everyone's going to be wondering who has more money than sense – and it won’t be hard to spot the suspects.Yes, gamers spend money. But come on Acer, don't take the piss.Artificial intelligence: It seems as though everyone has a product claiming to have AI built in – but that's not how it works.It's possible to get an intelligent system if you have the processing power and data-handling capabilities, but too many people at CES seem to think that putting a low level of predictive software in something makes it the equivalent of HAL.We've seen people claiming to have AI smartwatches, for goodness sake. If the IT industry wants to avoid AI becoming nothing more than a buzzword, it needs to pull itself together and stop over-egging the pudding.VR/AR: We had hoped to see some real advances on the virtual and augmented reality front, but there was precious little to be seen.

Lenovo had a lowish-cost headset (pictured), but it's very much a me-too device along the lines of Oculus or HTC. There was little added in here to really excite users.There were plenty of startups showing off prototype VR/AR devices but it's unlikely that many of them will see the light of day in a commercial setting. It seems we'll have to wait a little longer for a bold, new, virtual future.Updated DomainMonster finally resolved problems with its hosted email service on Tuesday, more than two weeks after they first began on 21 December.Reg readers affected by the problem were eventually told that a data centre networking issue was to blame for the extended outage. This remains unconfirmed since neither DomainMonster, a UK provider of domain name service, nor its owner Host Europe have provided a substantive response to our queries at the time of publication.Inbound messages were worst affected in the outage, during which email servers hosted by DomainMonster barely functioned form 21 December until Tuesday afternoon, according to Reg reader Phil.Between December 21 and yesterday I received a fraction of normal email volumes (my guess would be a quarter to a third), all delayed, he said. I'm sure that some incoming emails were bounced back to their senders (I sent some test emails) but some did get through. I don't think that outbound emails were affected.

  Aucun commentaire | Ecrire un nouveau commentaire Posté le 05-09-2017 à 04h35

 Battery for Lenovo FRU 42T4783 Alerter l'administrateur Recommander à un ami Lien de l'article 

Razer had been making headlines throughout CES thanks to a lineup of visually compelling (if not particularly practical) demos, including the Project Ariana VR gaming projector, and the Project Valerie notebook, a monster gaming rig that sported a trio of 4K screens and pushed the definition of laptop PC.Though in recent years CES has shifted toward smart cars and wearables, the gaming gear displayed by Razer and other high-end PC builders remains a big draw for the event, and Razer had been claiming a number of awards from the expo floor prior to the demo units going missing.The company says it is working with both local law enforcement in Las Vegas as well as show staff to help track down the nicked hardware. Razer is also requesting that any show attendees who may have information get in touch with its legal department. Pics It's that time of year again, when over 100,000 people cram into the Las Vegas Convention Center to show off the latest in consumer electronics gizmos, make deals, and exchange interesting viruses to get the inevitable conference cough.This year's CE has been about par for the course – dull keynotes, some interesting gadgets and a hell of a lot of dross. We've taken a look at some of these to save you traveling to the fetid hell that is Las Vegas.AirBar: One of the most consistent complaints Apple fans have had about the new MacBooks (besides the poor spec, high price, and lack of upgradability) is that they have no touchscreens.Now, however, Apple and PC owners can add touchscreen capabilities with AirBar, a nifty little device that sits under a laptop screen and scans upwards for finger gestures. It's a cheap and cheerful way of adding a function many people want.

There is a hitch – it uses USB 2.0, so Apple fans will still have to get a converter to USB Type-C for the latest MacBook line. But it's a cunning invention that is unobtrusive and very useful.Samsung Chromebook Plus: With Chromebooks gaining ground slowly but steadily, Samsung has unveiled a couple of new models, but it's the Plus that really caught our eye.It's got a lot of power under the hood, a 12.3-inch touchscreen HD display, supports stylus use, and is double-jointed so that it can pass as a tablet. It can also run Android apps within the Chrome OS, albeit sometimes with limited functionality. But if you're a Chromebook fan it's well worth a look.Alexa on Smartphones: Amazon's personal assistant Alexa might only be sitting in the Echo at the moment, but that will change.Huawei was the first smartphone manufacturer to build Alexa into a smartphone with its Mate 9, but it won't be the last. The technology will be going up against Siri on iOS and Google's Assistant, and its success is by no means certain.

But enough people seem to like Alexa and more competition in this sphere is always welcome. Alexa on mobile may be another Fire-like failure, but Amazon's making a serious play and may pull off popularity.Willow breast pump: At first sight this was heading for the bad category – tech bros telling women how to manage their feeding – but after having talked to some mothers, it looks like rather a good idea.Conventional breast pumps are clumsy and cumbersome devices. The Willow is quiet, can be worn while doing other things, and expresses a baby's nutrition without inconveniencing the mother.The firm will make a lot of money from the consumables (plastic milk bags and sterile tubes), but the idea is a good one and should prove valuable.Autonomous cars: Various motor manufacturers have been showing off their autonomous vehicles and the results have been very mixed.Faraday unveiled its electric supercar, and we're a tad cynical about the whole thing. It's likely to have the lifespan of a snowflake in a blast furnace.Other manufacturers will probably have longer lifespans, but it's still very early days for the self-driving car. Certain functions have been added but we're a long way from never having to drive the commute, and that's assuming legal and liability issues can be worked out.

Acer Predator 21X: OK, we all know gamers pay over the odds for a good gaming laptop, but Acer is asking $9,000 for the 21X and that's more than a touch too much.Yes it has a curved screen, and plenty of grunt under the hood. But bring one of these to a gaming convention and everyone's going to be wondering who has more money than sense – and it won’t be hard to spot the suspects.Yes, gamers spend money. But come on Acer, don't take the piss.Artificial intelligence: It seems as though everyone has a product claiming to have AI built in – but that's not how it works.It's possible to get an intelligent system if you have the processing power and data-handling capabilities, but too many people at CES seem to think that putting a low level of predictive software in something makes it the equivalent of HAL.We've seen people claiming to have AI smartwatches, for goodness sake. If the IT industry wants to avoid AI becoming nothing more than a buzzword, it needs to pull itself together and stop over-egging the pudding.VR/AR: We had hoped to see some real advances on the virtual and augmented reality front, but there was precious little to be seen.

Lenovo had a lowish-cost headset (pictured), but it's very much a me-too device along the lines of Oculus or HTC. There was little added in here to really excite users.There were plenty of startups showing off prototype VR/AR devices but it's unlikely that many of them will see the light of day in a commercial setting. It seems we'll have to wait a little longer for a bold, new, virtual future.Updated DomainMonster finally resolved problems with its hosted email service on Tuesday, more than two weeks after they first began on 21 December.Reg readers affected by the problem were eventually told that a data centre networking issue was to blame for the extended outage. This remains unconfirmed since neither DomainMonster, a UK provider of domain name service, nor its owner Host Europe have provided a substantive response to our queries at the time of publication.Inbound messages were worst affected in the outage, during which email servers hosted by DomainMonster barely functioned form 21 December until Tuesday afternoon, according to Reg reader Phil.Between December 21 and yesterday I received a fraction of normal email volumes (my guess would be a quarter to a third), all delayed, he said. I'm sure that some incoming emails were bounced back to their senders (I sent some test emails) but some did get through. I don't think that outbound emails were affected.

  Aucun commentaire | Ecrire un nouveau commentaire Posté le 05-09-2017 à 04h36


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