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Xbox users and Windows 10 will also get enhanced sound from Dolby Atmos and support for 4K gaming videos as part of the Creators Update release.The update will also boost the operating system’s social media chops. The OS will now find the most commonly communicated-with contacts you have and will make sharing stuff with them easier.Demonstrators showed that if you right-click on a file, the option to share it with your top four contacts pops up instantly. It can also filter communications so that messages from those top contacts get priority – initially in email and Skype, and then SMS and Xbox later.These top contacts can also be shown in the bottom right of the screen and they can send you “shoulder taps” – basically emoji messages in 3D. That could get irritating very quickly.It wasn’t just about the software at today’s conference – the Surface Book is getting an update and there’s a monster 28-inch new Surface aimed at designers.The top-end Core i7-powered Surface Book is getting an upgrade, with a faster processor that required a new cooling system, double the graphics performance of last year’s model, and 30 per cent more battery life to give 16 hours of operations.

The end result, promised head of the Surface line Panos Panay, is the fastest and best-specced laptop out there. It will be out in November for $2,399 and is available for preorder today.Panay also unveiled the Surface Studio, a 28-inch screen that features the thinnest LCD touchscreen ever produced, just 12.5mm thick and powered by a base unit. The screen has 13.5 million pixels at 192PPI and a 3:2 aspect ratio – but the grunt is in the hardware.The Surface Studio runs on an Intel quad-core Core i5 or i7, high-end Nvidia graphics and a 1TB or 2TB hard drive. The screen also has microphones arrayed around it for voice control and a “studio quality” camera for videoconferencing.The screen can be folded back to around a 20-degree angle, like a drafting board. The Surface Pen works on it, but Microsoft has also built the Surface Dial for the platform.The silver hockey puck works on and off the screen. On the desk it can be turned to scroll forward and backward through a document or through changes in a document or artwork. Alternatively it can be put on the screen and used there to scroll through color palates and different commands.

The Dial will also work with Surface Pro 3 and 4 models, and the Surface Book.The Surface Studio will set you back $2,999 and is available for pre-order now and in limited quantities by November. Here are the super-slab's main geeky tech specs:Display: 637.35 mm x 438.90 mm x 12.5 mm (25.1” x 17.3” x 0.5”). 28” 4500 x 3000 (192 PPI) touchscreen with 10 point multi-touch. This sits on a 250.00 mm x 220.00 mm x 32.2 mm (9.8” x 8.7” x 1.3”) base. Microsoft’s head honcho Satya Nadella popped on stage at the end of the set to wrap up the session, and put the boot into Apple.“Each of us has an innate desire to create, to connect, to express – that’s what makes us human,” he said. “The last 10 years in our industry has seen a variety of new technologies. Much of that has been slanted toward consumption, however I believe the next 10 years will be defined by technology that empowers creation.”Microsoft is all about the creatives, the builders, Nadella said, somewhat disingenuously. Apple has traditionally been the territory of designers and other creatives, but it’s clear that the new hardware and software is aimed directly at one of Cupertino’s core markets.

Apple once again saw revenues drop, as 45.5 million iPhone 7 sales were not enough to boost its fourth-quarter earnings.CEO Tim Cook talked up the particularly strong performance of Apple's internet services while glossing over another quarter of falling revenues."Our strong September quarter results cap a very successful fiscal 2016 for Apple," Cook said."We're thrilled with the customer response to iPhone 7, iPhone 7 Plus and Apple Watch Series 2, as well as the incredible momentum of our Services business, where revenue grew 24 percent to set another all-time record."The figures come just two days before Apple is expected to announce a refresh to its Mac line with a new edition of Macbook Pro laptop. The notoriously tight-lipped Apple may have accidentally leaked images of the notebook inside a recent system update. The WiFi Alliance reckons it's bestowed on a waiting world the first hint of what 5G will look like, and apparently it's a radio link that can manage 8 Gbps over 10 metres.The group has announced the first products to carry its freshly-minted WiGig certification.Chipsets to carry the certification come from Qualcomm (the QCA9500 chipset with reference solutions for clients and routers) and Intel (Tri-Band Wireless).

There are also reference adapters from Socionext, and Dell's Latitude E7450/70 laptop.The big advantage the 60 GHz band offers over what we're familiar with for Wi-Fi – 2.4 GHz or 5 GHz – is that there's plenty of room for extremely wide channels that provide multi-gigabit per second capacity.The short range of 60 GHz WiGig makes it most suitable for applications like docking and in-room device-to-device interconnect – file transfers, multimedia streaming, and (if enough people eventually care about it) virtual reality headset connections.In a crowded environment, beamforming on its multiple-in, multiple-out antennae should cut down interference.Where devices support operation across all the Wi-Fi bands, the standard stipulates the ability to keep sessions intact while switching between 2.4 GHz, 5 GHz or 60 GHz frequencies.Stretching the use-case out to the 5G business, a Wi-Fi alliance bod told LightReading that with a cantenna long-range directional antennae WiGig's range could be extended to distances sufficient to provide cellular base station backhaul. We all know that sinking feeling when you realise your laptop screen is broken and you need to use it sooner than you can get it fixed.So has Thomas Buckley-Houston, who's written a MacGyver-esque how-to for getting to his phone from the laptop's keyboard (going the other way via VNC is easier) – when he couldn't see the lappie's screen.Why bother? Because Buckley-Houston was in the Himalayas at the time, in Ladakh in Northern India, two days by bus from repairs.

  Aucun commentaire | Ecrire un nouveau commentaire Posté le 17-06-2017 à 09h44

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He writes that the phone had the things he wanted most, and while browsing doesn't need a keyboard, writing book chapters and blog posts is painful on a phone screen – hence the painstaking effort to hack the laptop into a keyboard for the phone.“I use the phone for multiple interfaces, yes VNC, but more often using my laptop’s keyboard to interface to the phone’s existing apps, Termux (to SSH into my laptop), Chrome, Gmail, Whatsapp, etc.”Sorry to say, part A is always going to be painful – actually starting the laptop blind – and with a tiny screen area working he could remember how to get to the Linux desktop and a terminal screen.“By a huge stroke of luck I had the extra good fortune to have two text lines worth of working pixels at the top of the screen. Well I say working, they didn’t automatically update, I had to sort of twist the screen with my hands and at some point they’d decide to update.” To present the laptop's login interface via the phone, he had to install an OpenSSH client (also a blind install), and here's an important lesson for everyone: “always setup an SSH daemon with a strong password on a new laptop”.

For “normal” operations, though, Buckley-Houston wanted to get the laptop's keyboard working as a Bluetooth keyboard to the phone.By now, though, he's got a screen – so it was just a matter of testing various packages to see which worked best, and settling on one called Hidclient.The Register won't be trying this ourselves any time soon, but we're sure some of our readers will want to top this experience. We're always listening. Security startup MedSec and the financial house backing the biz have published new allegations of security flaws in pacemakers and defibrillators built by St Jude Medical – and again look set to profit from the disclosures in an unorthodox way.In four swish videos, the MedSec team claims it exploited a debugging backdoor in the St Jude-built Merlin@home control unit so it could send commands wirelessly to a patient's defibrillator. The team were able to hijack the the control unit after reverse-engineering its software, written in Java, and hooking a laptop to the unit via Ethernet.MedSec claims it could do away with the Merlin@home all together, and wirelessly send orders to people's devices in their chests from software-defined radio kit, after working out St Jude's protocols.Using the compromised terminal, the team says it managed to make the defibrillator vibrate constantly, turn off its heart monitoring software, or get it to administer a mild electric shock, which the actor narrating the video describes as "painful, and can be detrimental to a patient's health if used in an unprescribed manner."MedSec's CEO Justine Bone explained to The Register that the team had used a hacked MedSec device because it was the easiest route to show deficiencies in the device. By using old debugged developer code left on the device by the original designers, they were able to take control of it.

"We believe that this could be done from any wireless attack platform once someone had written out all protocols," she said. "It's going to be very hard to fix; you'd have to rewrite the RF communication protocols."Some of the attacks, particularly if used in conjunction with each other, could put lives at risk. But she acknowledged that in tests so far the maximum range of the defibrillator was limited to seven feet, so an attacker would have to be up close and personal.Bone also said that the MedSec team hadn't contacted St Jude Medical about the flaws before releasing the videos, and had instead gone to the Food and Drug Administration and the Department of Homeland Security. Bone said this was because St Jude doesn't have a good record of sorting out flaws like this.St Jude confirmed to The Register that MedSec hadn't passed on any details about the flaws, and made the following statement:

"Muddy Waters and MedSec have once again made public unverified videos that purport to raise safety issues about the cybersecurity of St Jude Medical devices. This behavior continues to circumvent all forms of responsible disclosure related to cybersecurity and patient safety and continues to demonstrate total disregard for patients, physicians and the regulatory agencies who govern this industry."The company is also setting up a Cybersecurity Medical Advisory Board to give it tips on how to build more secure products. However, it appears as though it's mostly staffed by doctors, who aren't the best for finding sloppy software holes.The whole sorry saga started in August when MedSec found what it claims were flaws in St Jude's devices. Rather than go to the manufacturer and sort these out, the firm partnered with financial house Muddy Waters and shorted the stock before going public with the news.The security firm now gets a payout based on how far St Jude's stock price falls – the more the better. St Jude and others have disputed the claims, and St Jude is now suing those involved in the disclosures. People who have St Jude devices implanted have been left panicked and confused by the whole matter.

In the meantime, many in the security community are worried that this kind of disclosure is just going to increase fear, uncertainty, and doubt in an industry sector already bedeviled with it. If short selling becomes the norm, then headlines rather than fixes will become the goal, and it's difficult to see how that benefits end users. HP Inc has disclosed pricing for HP Workspace, the Windows app-streaming service that allows its new Elite x3 business phone to fully replace a PC.Although Universal apps on Windows 10 mobile apps can adapt to run fullscreen with a keyboard and mouse, Workspace is needed to run legacy Win32 apps, which don’t run natively on ARM devices such as the x3. Workspace streams the apps to the Elite x3 at 15fps, sufficient for most business applications.The per-user monthly pricing is $79 and $40, depending on how much Win32 you need. Both packages give you a dedicated two-core vCPU. $79 buys you 8GB of virtual machine RAM and 80 hours per month, and unlimited apps. The more basic “Essential" tier aimed at “mostly mobile” workers buys you a 4GB RAM virtual machine and 40 hours of app streaming a month, limited to up to 10 apps.This isn’t cheap, but as Windows watcher Steve Litchfield points out, it’s cheaper than paying an in-house IT team to sit around all day, setting fire to the bins.And you can blame Microsoft for the pricing. VDI (virtual desktop infrastructure) as a service can be found cheaper via AWS, but Microsoft still sets a floor price.

  Aucun commentaire | Ecrire un nouveau commentaire Posté le 17-06-2017 à 10h08

 Battery for Acer TravelMate 6592G Alerter l'administrateur Recommander à un ami Lien de l'article 

He writes that the phone had the things he wanted most, and while browsing doesn't need a keyboard, writing book chapters and blog posts is painful on a phone screen – hence the painstaking effort to hack the laptop into a keyboard for the phone.“I use the phone for multiple interfaces, yes VNC, but more often using my laptop’s keyboard to interface to the phone’s existing apps, Termux (to SSH into my laptop), Chrome, Gmail, Whatsapp, etc.”Sorry to say, part A is always going to be painful – actually starting the laptop blind – and with a tiny screen area working he could remember how to get to the Linux desktop and a terminal screen.“By a huge stroke of luck I had the extra good fortune to have two text lines worth of working pixels at the top of the screen. Well I say working, they didn’t automatically update, I had to sort of twist the screen with my hands and at some point they’d decide to update.” To present the laptop's login interface via the phone, he had to install an OpenSSH client (also a blind install), and here's an important lesson for everyone: “always setup an SSH daemon with a strong password on a new laptop”.

For “normal” operations, though, Buckley-Houston wanted to get the laptop's keyboard working as a Bluetooth keyboard to the phone.By now, though, he's got a screen – so it was just a matter of testing various packages to see which worked best, and settling on one called Hidclient.The Register won't be trying this ourselves any time soon, but we're sure some of our readers will want to top this experience. We're always listening. Security startup MedSec and the financial house backing the biz have published new allegations of security flaws in pacemakers and defibrillators built by St Jude Medical – and again look set to profit from the disclosures in an unorthodox way.In four swish videos, the MedSec team claims it exploited a debugging backdoor in the St Jude-built Merlin@home control unit so it could send commands wirelessly to a patient's defibrillator. The team were able to hijack the the control unit after reverse-engineering its software, written in Java, and hooking a laptop to the unit via Ethernet.MedSec claims it could do away with the Merlin@home all together, and wirelessly send orders to people's devices in their chests from software-defined radio kit, after working out St Jude's protocols.Using the compromised terminal, the team says it managed to make the defibrillator vibrate constantly, turn off its heart monitoring software, or get it to administer a mild electric shock, which the actor narrating the video describes as "painful, and can be detrimental to a patient's health if used in an unprescribed manner."MedSec's CEO Justine Bone explained to The Register that the team had used a hacked MedSec device because it was the easiest route to show deficiencies in the device. By using old debugged developer code left on the device by the original designers, they were able to take control of it.

"We believe that this could be done from any wireless attack platform once someone had written out all protocols," she said. "It's going to be very hard to fix; you'd have to rewrite the RF communication protocols."Some of the attacks, particularly if used in conjunction with each other, could put lives at risk. But she acknowledged that in tests so far the maximum range of the defibrillator was limited to seven feet, so an attacker would have to be up close and personal.Bone also said that the MedSec team hadn't contacted St Jude Medical about the flaws before releasing the videos, and had instead gone to the Food and Drug Administration and the Department of Homeland Security. Bone said this was because St Jude doesn't have a good record of sorting out flaws like this.St Jude confirmed to The Register that MedSec hadn't passed on any details about the flaws, and made the following statement:

"Muddy Waters and MedSec have once again made public unverified videos that purport to raise safety issues about the cybersecurity of St Jude Medical devices. This behavior continues to circumvent all forms of responsible disclosure related to cybersecurity and patient safety and continues to demonstrate total disregard for patients, physicians and the regulatory agencies who govern this industry."The company is also setting up a Cybersecurity Medical Advisory Board to give it tips on how to build more secure products. However, it appears as though it's mostly staffed by doctors, who aren't the best for finding sloppy software holes.The whole sorry saga started in August when MedSec found what it claims were flaws in St Jude's devices. Rather than go to the manufacturer and sort these out, the firm partnered with financial house Muddy Waters and shorted the stock before going public with the news.The security firm now gets a payout based on how far St Jude's stock price falls – the more the better. St Jude and others have disputed the claims, and St Jude is now suing those involved in the disclosures. People who have St Jude devices implanted have been left panicked and confused by the whole matter.

In the meantime, many in the security community are worried that this kind of disclosure is just going to increase fear, uncertainty, and doubt in an industry sector already bedeviled with it. If short selling becomes the norm, then headlines rather than fixes will become the goal, and it's difficult to see how that benefits end users. HP Inc has disclosed pricing for HP Workspace, the Windows app-streaming service that allows its new Elite x3 business phone to fully replace a PC.Although Universal apps on Windows 10 mobile apps can adapt to run fullscreen with a keyboard and mouse, Workspace is needed to run legacy Win32 apps, which don’t run natively on ARM devices such as the x3. Workspace streams the apps to the Elite x3 at 15fps, sufficient for most business applications.The per-user monthly pricing is $79 and $40, depending on how much Win32 you need. Both packages give you a dedicated two-core vCPU. $79 buys you 8GB of virtual machine RAM and 80 hours per month, and unlimited apps. The more basic “Essential" tier aimed at “mostly mobile” workers buys you a 4GB RAM virtual machine and 40 hours of app streaming a month, limited to up to 10 apps.This isn’t cheap, but as Windows watcher Steve Litchfield points out, it’s cheaper than paying an in-house IT team to sit around all day, setting fire to the bins.And you can blame Microsoft for the pricing. VDI (virtual desktop infrastructure) as a service can be found cheaper via AWS, but Microsoft still sets a floor price.

  Aucun commentaire | Ecrire un nouveau commentaire Posté le 17-06-2017 à 10h10


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