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BCP-521 helper - Integrating the BlackBerry MVS SIP Gateway Solution Updated: 2023

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Exam Code: BCP-521 Integrating the BlackBerry MVS SIP Gateway Solution helper June 2023 by Killexams.com team
Integrating the BlackBerry MVS SIP Gateway Solution
BlackBerry Integrating helper

Other BlackBerry exams

BCP-520 Integrating the BlackBerry MVS Solution
BCP-521 Integrating the BlackBerry MVS SIP Gateway Solution
BCP-710 Selling the Blackberry Solution for Tech. Sales Professional

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BlackBerry
BCP-521
Integrating the BlackBerry MVS SIP Gateway Solution
https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/BCP-521
A. DS1 licenses
B. EC500 licenses
C. ARS licenses
D. User licenses
Answer: B
Question: 62
A customers MVS users are experiencing garbled audio on phone calls when using
Voice over Wi-Fi on the customer's Wi-Fi network. Which capability should the
customer implement on the Wi-Fi network to Excellerate the Voice over
Wi-Fi experience? (Choose one.)
A. WPA-PSK
B. VoWiFi Mode
C. Wi-Fi protection mode
D. QoS
Answer: D
Question: 63
A company has migrated from four to five digit extensions. Once the migration was
complete, MVS users reported that their BlackBerry smartphones were no longer
registered with BlackBerry MVS. What is the likely cause? (Choose one.)
A. Telephony connector has not been reset to accept the new five digit extension length
B. Direct Dial Number does not match the newfive digit user extension
C. MVS extension does not match the PBX five digit extension
D. Template for five digits extensions does not exist
Answer: D
Question: 64
Which BlackBerry Device Software versions for a BlackBerry smartphone will support
Voice over Mobile calling? (Choose one.)
24
A.
BlackBerry Device Software 4.5 or later for BlackBerry smartphones that operate on
GSM networks
BlackBerry Device Software 5.0 or later for BlackBerry smartphones that operate on
CDMA networks
B.
BlackBerry Device Software 5.0 or later for BlackBerry smartphones that operate on
GSM networks BlackBerry Device Software 4.7.1 or later for BlackBerry smartphones
that operate on CDMA networks
C.
BlackBerry Device Software 4.5 or later for BlackBerry smartphones that operate on
GSM networks BlackBerry Device Software 4.7.1 or later for BlackBerry smartphones
that operate on CDMA networks
D.
BlackBerry Device Software 4.5 or later for BlackBerry smartphones that operate on
GSM
networks
BlackBerry Device Software 4.5 or later for BlackBerry smartphones that operate on
CDMA networks
E.
BlackBerry Device Software 4.5 or later for BlackBerry smartphones that operate on
GSM networks BlackBerry Device Software 4.6.1 or later for BlackBerry smartphones
that operate on CDMA networks
Answer: C
Question: 65
Which default port does BlackBerry MVS use to access the BlackBerry Configuration
Database? (Choose one.)
A. 1433
B. 3101
C. 4101
D. 6060
Answer: A
Question: 66
Which two 64-bit versions of Microsoft Windows are supported for BlackBerry MVS
installation? (Choose two.)
25
A. Microsoft Windows Server 2000 R2
B. Microsoft Windows Server 2008
C. Microsoft Windows Server 2003 R2SP2
D. Microsoft Windows Server NT
E. Microsoft Windows Server 2008 R2
Answer: C, E
Question: 67
A customer has purchased 120 IP-to-IP session licenses.
How many concurrent BlackBerry MVS calls will this licensing value allow the
AudioCodes Mediant Gateway to support? (Choose one.)
A. 30
B. 40
C. 60
D. 120
Answer: A
Question: 68
n organization's employees have been issued a desk phone, a laptop, and a BlackBerry
smartphone. Company policy mandates that all issued BlackBerry srnartphones will be
replaced with a BlackBerry MVS capable BlackBerry smartphones. All employees will
retain their assigned phone numbers. During pilot testing, ten employees newly added
to BlackBerry MVS are unable to reach corporate voicemail from their work line.
When editing Users, which section needs to be reviewed to successfully complete the
pilot testing? (Choose one.)
A. Settings
B. Templates
C. General Attributes
D. Class of Service
Answer: A
Question: 69
An organization's BlackBerry MVS Server software will be installed to a server with
FQDN MV001.CERT.RIM.COM where NO trust relationship is established This
26
BlackBerry MVS Server will then be configured to associate with a BlackBerry
Enterprise Server v5.0 with FQDN BES001.CERT.RIM.NET Which database
authentication method must be used to authenticate to the database? (Choose one.)
A. BES authentication
B. Microsoft Windows authentication
C. MVS authentication
D. SQL authentication
E. Local authentication
Answer: D
Question: 70
A BlackBerry MVS user makes a call to voicemail using their work number. When
does the BlackBerry smartphone send DTMF tones for call control requests? (Choose
one.)
A. When a user connects Voice over Mobile network
B. When a user connects to the Mobile Voice System using the Wi-Fi network
C. When a user opts to send call control requests manually from the BlackBerry
smartphone keypad
D. When a user is in a wireless network coverage area where data services are
unavailable
Answer: D
27
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BlackBerry Integrating helper - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/BCP-521 Search results BlackBerry Integrating helper - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/BCP-521 https://killexams.com/exam_list/BlackBerry Superabundant dispatch: Blackberry barbecue beans and this week’s news nibbles

OPB’s “Superabundant” explores the stories behind the foods of the Pacific Northwest with videos, articles and this weekly newsletter. To keep you sated between episodes, we’ve brought on food writer Heather Arndt Anderson, a Portland-based culinary historian and ecologist, to highlight different aspects of the region’s food ecosystem. This week she offers a recipe for sticky-sweet and smoky-savory blackberry barbecue beans.

Click here to subscribe. For previous stories, go here.

When Memorial Day was first celebrated in 1868, the Pacific Northwest was still very much the wild frontier for European-descended settlers. That said, our region shared a lot of culinary traditions with New England, since so many of our early settlers came from the Northeast. Dishes like porky beans slow-cooked over dying coals were as much staples of the Northwest logging camp dining hall as they were the Northeast supper table. Why was molasses used in early versions of baked beans? Read on to find out!

Freshly picked morsels from the Pacific Northwest food universe:

Superabundant Survey: We want to hear from you!

As this newsletter continues growing and improving, we want to ensure we’re sending you the stories that make you hungry for more. We created this short survey that will help us learn how you engage with food, food stories and recipes. Bonus: When you fill it out, you’ll be entered to win a $250 Zupan’s gift card!

Find the survey here!

Vegetables for Oregon’s African refugees

For refugees, the challenges of settling in a new country aren’t just about orienting oneself to a new language and foreign landscape; an often overlooked obstacle to integrating into a new community can be a simple matter of not knowing how to cook unfamiliar ingredients. OPB’s Jenn Chávez reports on the challenges African refugees face in maintaining connections to their traditional foodways and how local nonprofit Outgrowing Hunger aims to remedy that by giving gardeners the seeds to plant a brighter (and better-fed) future in their new home.

Too much of a good thing

According to a recent post in the Portland subreddit, Schoch Dairy and Creamery in Hillsboro is facing a problem: The warm weather that followed a long rainy season means its pastures have been going gangbusters, and their cows are producing more milk than they can sell. They’ve been having to dump out their excess, which is a sin — their rich milk is preferred by local small cheese makers like Urban Cheesecraft’s Claudia Lucero. If you want to do your bit to help reduce waste, you can find Claudia’s ricotta recipe here, and use it to make our gnudi with pea shoots.

Reader offers rhubarb sauce tip

Mary Beth James-Thibodeaux in Portland wrote in after practicing last week’s thinly veiled cry for help (ahem, “newsletter”) that after scorching many a rhubarb sauce in her own kitchen that her mother showed her the trick of using the microwave instead. (Pastry chef, cookbook author and Pix Patisserie owner Cheryl Wakerhauser also recommends the microwave for making perfectly custardy crème pâtissière.) Mary also noted a difference in acidity between the rhubarb she grew up eating on the California coast and in Oregon. Is it the terroir, or differences in rhubarb varieties?

Got questions or tips? Send them our way! Email us at superabundant@opb.org.

Common sage, blooming in the author's yard.

Common sage, blooming in the author's yard.

Heather Arndt Anderson / OPB

Good things in markets

Going shopping? Expect to find sweet snap peas and alliums (spring onions are still very much available) as well as new potatoes and the reddest strawberries. French breakfast radishes, crisp baby hakurei turnips and microgreens are here to prettify your salads; herbs are flowering and so are the edible pansies and calendula. Garlic is beginning to send up blooms in the garden but we haven’t seen garlic scapes in markets yet. Spring mushrooms like morels and the very first porcini of the season are also showing up alongside cultivated oyster mushrooms. Side Yard Farm posted photos of its succulent celtuce on its Instagram earlier this week — try to find some of this funky lettuce relative (you might see it in Asian markets) to add a little nutty flavor and crisp texture to your stir-fries.

Blackberry baked beans in a cast iron pan.

Blackberry baked beans in a cast iron pan.

Heather Arndt Anderson / OPB

Memorial Day Weekend is upon us, which means (in a typical year, when we don’t have early-May heat waves) the beginning of grilling season. While most folks will be breaking out the burgers and hot dogs, we’ll be over here with this big old pan of barbecue beans made with Oregon blackberries. These are cooked in a cast iron skillet on the grill, not too differently from how they’d have been cooked out on the open range (the beans, salt pork and molasses certainly would’ve been par for the course!).

An early iteration of the dish, made by Native Americans in what is now New England, was sweetened with maple syrup, but by the 18th century white settlers used molasses to avoid the British sugar tax; we use brown sugar here (the molasses is still in there) but you can use honey instead if you like. These beans are smoky, sweet and savory; if you want to make them vegetarian or vegan, just leave out the bacon (use 1 tablespoon of cooking oil instead) and swap in soy sauce for the Worcestershire, and you can cook them in the oven if the weather doesn’t cooperate. Serves 8.

An earlier version of this recipe (also developed by Heather Arndt Anderson) appeared on the Oregon Raspberry and Blackberry Commission website.

Ingredients:

2 strips bacon, diced

½ medium onion, diced

2 cloves garlic, minced

1 cup brewed coffee, black

¼ cup apple cider vinegar

1 cup brown sugar

1 tbsp Worcestershire sauce

3 cups frozen blackberries or marionberries

¼ teaspoon ground black pepper

2 teaspoons smoked paprika

1 tsp mustard powder

1 teaspoon onion powder

1 teaspoon salt

4 cups cooked (or 2 cans) small white beans such as Great Northern, drained

Instructions:

  1. Preheat the oven to 275º (or if using the grill, shovel the coals over to one side to create a cooler side for the beans).
  2. Heat a 12-inch cast iron skillet (or other heavy bottomed pan) over medium heat. Add the diced bacon and cook, stirring occasionally, until the fat is rendered out and the bacon begins to brown.
  3. Add the onion and garlic and sauté until the onion starts to become glossy and fragrant. Deglaze the pan with the coffee, scraping up any browned bits with a wooden spoon, then add the rest of the ingredients except the beans and stir to combine.
  4. Reduce heat to medium low and simmer until the berries are soft and jammy. Taste and adjust the seasoning as needed, then stir in the beans.
  5. Bake (or set it over the cool side of the grill) until the sauce is thick and bubbly, about 90 minutes.
Fri, 26 May 2023 01:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.opb.org/article/2023/05/26/superabundant-newsletter-blackberry-baked-beans-food-sovereignty-and-survey/
Blackberry Day at Farmers Market on Austin Street No caption © TRN No caption

The Wichita Falls Farmers Market Association will host Blackberry Day beginning 7:30 a.m. Saturday at 807 Austin St. in downtown Wichita Falls.

Free cobbler samples will be served 9 a.m. until 11 a.m. or until all samples are served.

Other offerings at the market will include blackberry lemonade, butter, pops, pies, shaved ice, waffles and drinks.

There will also be a painting-with-blackberries kids station.

This article originally appeared on Wichita Falls Times Record News: Blackberry Day at Farmers Market on Austin Street

Fri, 02 Jun 2023 05:41:53 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/foodanddrink/foodnews/blackberry-day-at-farmers-market-on-austin-street/ar-AA1c2Vv2
The ‘BlackBerry’ Director Had Never Touched a BlackBerry Before

IFC Films

For those familiar with his work—largely in high-concept comedy—Matt Johnson isn’t the obvious choice to direct a film about the BlackBerry, the proto-smartphone you probably remember fiddling with in the mid-2000s. Far from it: Johnson, by his own admission, had never even touched a BlackBerry before working on the new biographical drama.

Instead, what excited him about the story of BlackBerry (now in theaters) was, well, the story: that of the best friends-turned-co-founders of Research In Motion (RIM), who turned the tech industry on its head with their internet-connected cellphone. Once these nerdy Canadians shacked up with the cutthroat businessman Jim Balsillie (Glenn Howerton), however, their low-key quest for success grew into an unwieldy, multi-million-dollar triumph—and then disaster.

Johnson himself plays one of those nerdy Canadians: Doug Fregin, who resisted Balsillie’s promises of exploding BlackBerry’s market share in the name of keeping things low-key. But his bestie—and the real brains of the operation—Mike Lazaridis (Jay Baruchel) couldn’t quite resist the financial temptations.

Thinking about BlackBerry in terms of its characters, not its tech, makes it slightly easier to reconcile Johnson’s placement at the helm. It probably helps that the cult-fave Canuck comic, best known for the uncommonly quirky, very funny, little-seen webseries and CBC/Viceland TV show Nirvanna the Band: The Show, thought of this business drama as emblematic more of life’s absurdity than tragedy. Whatever the case, his third feature film is undoubtedly his best—just check out BlackBerry’s rave reviews, ahead of its May 12 theatrical release.

We chatted with Johnson about whether BlackBerry is meant to make you laugh, cry, or both, as well as how he ended up attached to this project in the first place—and the moving story behind one of its most surprising musical flourishes.

I’m most familiar with your absurd, very silly comedy work, like Nirvanna the Band: The Show. Even the name of that alone is indicative of your work’s very… specific sense of humor. What drew you to the more serious story of BlackBerry’s rise and fall?

It was a little cynical, to be completely honest. As you said, I was making very obscure, cult comedies. That’s my work, and I’ll keep doing that until I’m dead. But I was feeling like my work is so repulsive, in a way, to audiences—it almost intentionally pushes people away. My first film is a comedy about a school shooting, and my second film is about the CIA faking the moon landing… You have to really want to see [these movies] in order to see or get into them.

I thought [that] I wanna make something for once that is inviting to audiences— like a movie about BlackBerry. It just seemed broad enough. That’s also why I called the movie BlackBerry, instead of something interesting. I was very conscious about trying to make something that, on its face, is as boring and accessible as it could seem, before you actually sit down and watch the movie.

The ‘BlackBerry’ Movie Is More Than Just the Next ‘Social Network’

Then, I would get to do some of the things that I love, like [including] the way that me and my friends actually talk and a culture of the ’90s that was really important to me, that I’ve never seen put on screen before. [I wanted] to put in music that I love, that you normally never get to hear in movies. So it was a bit of a Trojan Horse strategy.

That’s a good way to go about it.

What I really loved was the idea of three relatively unknown characters, who really did change the world in a major way and invented all kinds of crazy shit, like double-spacing to make a period and auto-complete when you’re typing somebody's email in. I thought [that] this is just fertile ground for me to do another one of my movies, but in a different skin.

I think that comes across, in that BlackBerry is a character-based drama as much as it’s a company biopic. But there is still a strong focus on the tech itself. How much research did you have to do into the technological aspect?

We did research in two ways. The first one was that I was trying to figure out what this place was really like, because the book that we optioned had Mike and Jim’s participation. It really couldn’t go too deep—they didn’t talk about the culture in a very real way.

But in terms of understanding the technology, I just spoke with Canadian engineers who were there or who worked in similar industries, and they, in very colloquial terms, taught me what the difference between a client and a server-based cellphone was, what the breakthrough that BlackBerry had that made it possible to sit on networks and not use up tons of data, [and] what it was like to actually shrink data on on these devices, and then, later on, what really occurred.

Did you ever own a BlackBerry yourself?

No, I’d never touched a BlackBerry before we made this movie. I am very technophobic in a way—I didn’t have a cellphone [back then]. All of this stuff completely missed me.

But I do love video games and computers, and I grew up in an era where that kind of stuff was so interesting, especially the scrappy side of computer technology. ID Software, which created the video games Doom and Wolfenstein, I was very obsessed with [in the ’90s]. My character, in a lot of ways, is based on John Romero, who is the artistic designer of both Wolfenstein and Doom. I fell in love with that culture more than I did with the technology.

There’s a Nirvanna the Band video that we made, [where] we were watching the Wii Shop [Channel, the games marketplace on the Nintendo Wii console]—it would update every week, and me and Jay would really get into this. We loved it, so we made a video where we sang a song about all the new titles. And that, I think, sums up my feeling around technology. I like to be so naive about it.

I read an interview with Glenn Howerton where he said that he approached Jim as a dramatic anti-hero, a tragic figure—but that, after each take, he’d hear you laughing. Do you consider BlackBerry a drama, a comedy, or both?

Glenn asked me that in person two days ago, and I thought, oh man, this is crazy. He’s seen the movie, like, four times at this point, with big audiences, and so to still be asking… I actually think that it speaks to what I love, which is that I think real life is super funny.

I think that the thing that people get wrong about drama, and one of the reasons that I’m so allergic to most movies, especially melodramatic movies, is that everybody forgets that everyone’s funny. I’ve never met somebody who’s not funny. So to say this is a comedy, or this is not a comedy—you’re falling into a genre trap.

Glenn is playing the movie like his character really does mean what he says and really wants what he wants. He’s not trying to get laughs, but because we as an audience are like, “I can’t believe this guy is serious about this,” it becomes hilarious… It’s just a movie where it’s trying to be real, and in my world, real is always gonna be funny.

Charlie Day Owes Everything to Guillermo del Toro—and Mountain Dew

You mentioned that you wanted to include personal touches within this movie, even though this is a biopic. My favorite of those is your use of the song “Good Morning, Captain,” by the post-hardcore ’90s band Slint in a key scene. It’s a pretty obscure track to get such prominent placement.

Why did you choose to use that song, especially in such a funny way—playing in a New York taxi cab?

There’s two big reasons. The first one is, when I was preparing this movie, I was trying to find the soundtrack. I was driving in a car with a friend, and she was playing all kinds of early ’90s music. We were listening to Tweez, which is Slint’s first album, and that got us thinking that maybe we should put some Spiderland [the band’s second, final record] in this.

You obviously do know the band, but [Slint was] one of these bands that I think could have been [as big as] the Pixies, but they broke up and decided they hate one another. [“Good Morning, Captain”] is, in some ways, a breakup song.

It absolutely is!

BlackBerry is about a friendship ending, in a way. The relationship that my character [Doug] and Mike have… it’s almost like I’m looking out for this guy. I thought that was a more interesting way of showing a breakup, [and that it] would be so interesting to have that guy betray me, because I would never see that coming. I was defending [him]! These themes are all in that song to me—it just seems so thematically resonant with where the film was going to go.

And yes, you are right that it is maybe slightly insane that a taxi cab in New York would be listening to Slint. But, you know, there’s all kinds of interesting cab drivers out there that would be tuned into god-knows-what kind of college radio.

It’s true! One last question: Do you know if the real Mike, Jim, and Doug have seen the movie yet? Have you talked to them?

We haven’t spoken to any of them, but I do know that they have varying degrees of curiosity around it, and they haven’t seen it yet. I’m really looking forward to possibly doing a screening and Q&A with them in Toronto.

I know that Jim has been actively asking about it. His girlfriend had emailed one of the producers, being like, “He read a review, and yes, Jim really does like those songs. He really does love Joy Division. How did you guys know?” So I know that there’s an interest in it [from them].

Your music taste proves on-point.

I think, to be honest, Jim will be quite happy, even though maybe there’s some audiences who think he comes off as brash or cruel. I don't think he’ll see that. I think he’s lionized in a way, and Glenn’s take of him is so kind, and he looks like a movie star.

I can’t predict what they’ll think, because everybody has their own vision of themselves… But I can only hope that they enjoy it, and that they aren’t upset. But even then, I mean, we tried to tell the truth, right?

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Fri, 12 May 2023 11:51:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.yahoo.com/lifestyle/blackberry-director-had-never-touched-235112416.html
Will running Android apps be enough to help BlackBerry PlayBook compete?

Research In Motion?s plans to expand the application ecosystem for the BlackBerry PlayBook by having the tablet support Android apps makes the device a more compelling canvas for advertisers. However, doubts about the PlayBook?s competitiveness linger.

Developers wanting to bring their applications to the BlackBerry PlayBook tablet will soon have additional tools and options to create their commercial opportunities. The BlackBerry PlayBook is scheduled to launch in the United States and Canada on April 19.

?[RIM?s decision to support Android apps] absolutely makes PlayBook users more appealing targets for advertisers,? said Eric Litman, chairman and CEO of Medialets, New York. ?There isn't nearly enough tablet inventory available today to satisfy advertiser demand.

?The more that can be done in the marketplace to grow the audience for premium inventory, the better,? he said.

Google declined comment, while RIM did not respond to an inquiry by press time.

Java and Android apps
RIM will launch two optional app players that provide an application run-time environment for BlackBerry Java apps and Android v2.3 apps.

These new app players will allow users to download BlackBerry Java apps and Android apps from BlackBerry App World and run them on their BlackBerry PlayBook.

?RIM is making a smart move,? said Tony Nethercutt, San Francisco-based general manager of North America at Mojiva Inc. ?Greater variety of supported apps one place is a good thing for consumers.

?What?s good for consumers is ultimately good for advertisers as well,? he said. ?We?re excited to see what this open approach brings to bear.?

RIM courts developers?but is it enough?
In the near future, RIM plans to release the native SDK for the BlackBerry PlayBook, enabling C/C++ application development on the BlackBerry Tablet OS.

For game-specific developers, RIM has gained support from two game development tooling companies, letting developers use the cross-platform game engines from Ideaworks Labs and Unity Technologies to bring their games to the BlackBerry PlayBook.

?Here is where RIM sits?it has a tablet device that by all accounts is not getting High Score from reviewers, and as a top-tier application-maker, we are getting only timid requests for PlayBook development where brands are fishing around for high-level costs to implement, but nobody is committing yet because of the amount of confusion as to what actually is the best way to tackle this product,? said Scott Michaels, vice president at Atimi Software, Vancouver, BC, Canada.

Will supporting Android apps help the PlayBook compete with the likes of the iPad 2 and HP TouchPad? From a marketing standpoint, yes, per Atimi.

Mr. Michaels said that RIM can now say it marked the checkbox that the PlayBook will run a substantial number of apps, being able to run Android-based apps.

?I expect the outbound marketing will be pushing this fact really hard in an attempt to gain user adoption against iPad 2,? Mr. Michaels said.

Good news for brands? If your main concern is budget, then yes, per Atimi.

For brands? budgets, the ability to run Android means good news.

?That effort you already did should work?but probably won't, without some additional effort,? Mr. Michaels said.

?If your app is high-polish, then the expectation is that it simply won't be represented well, as you are running inside another application, and while we have yet to see for real, the expectation is it will run slower, which can damage the smoothness expected from a top-tier brand application,? he said.

The bad news for brands is what is actually happening here, per Atimi.

The PlayBook is a tablet. However, the RIM Android support is only for Android 2.3, the phone-focused version of the OS, not Honeycomb 3.0, the tablet-focused version.

?All the brands that we interact with means this is a deal-breaker,? Mr. Atimi said. ?Your application being scaled up to a size it was not intended for, and the inability to actually use all of the screen real estate means this app will look ... well, let?s face it?it will look like crap next to your iOS release on the iPad if they have one.?

To get back to being on-par with the quality a brand expects, brand need to change to the native development for the PlayBook, which is the QNX OS.

This will come at the cost of a re-write from the iOS product they have in the market currently.

?Certainly, you can have a great looking PlayBook app, but going via the Android-in-AppPlayer-on PlayBook is not going to be your choice,? Mr. Michaels said. ?Those applications will likely be the more simple utility applications and news readers.

?You can see that I only talked about brands moving to the PlayBook as a port from another platform where they already have a presence,? he said. ?That is no mistake, as the PlayBook is not the place you would do your first foray into mobile.

?The other platforms have a much deeper base of the target users, and a PlayBook release would only be to expand the presence.?

Final Take
BlackBerry PlayBook

Fri, 27 Jan 2023 02:16:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.marketingdive.com/ex/mobilemarketer/cms/news/content/9525.html
Why Apple's VR headset could succeed where every similar product has failed
  • On Monday, Apple is expected to announce its first new major product line since it unveiled the Apple Watch in 2014.
  • Apple is launching its headset as the broader virtual reality industry sifts through what's been called a trough of disillusionment.
  • But no other company has as good a track record as Apple at taking a technology and bringing it to a broader audience through clear marketing and refinement.
An attendee wears an HTC Vive Virtual Reality headset during the Apple Worldwide Developers Conference in San Jose, California, June 5, 2017. © Provided by CNBC An attendee wears an HTC Vive Virtual Reality headset during the Apple Worldwide Developers Conference in San Jose, California, June 5, 2017.

On Monday, Apple is expected to announce its first new major product line since the Apple Watch in 2014.

During Apple's software-focused developer conference, WWDC, it could release its first mixed-reality headset, according to analyst research, media reports and increasingly, vague references from Apple itself.

The headset, according to reports, will feature high-definition screens in front of the user's eyes. But it could also let users see and interact with the real world through high-powered cameras mounted on the device, a trick sometimes called passthrough or mixed reality.

Apple is launching its headset as the broader virtual reality industry sifts through what's been called a trough of disillusionment.

"Although the lackluster uptake of the AR/VR market and the transitory enthusiasm about the Metaverse create a backdrop of challenges, it is instructive to remember that Apple invents entire new categories that have the potential to disrupt existing markets and create entirely new markets," Bank of America analyst Wamsi Mohan wrote in a exact note.

When Facebook rebranded as Meta in October 2021, it drew attention to VR and the metaverse headsets could enable. But since then, sales for existing VR headsets haven't been great, usage has been worse and the anticipated explosion in successful VR software companies hasn't happened.

Augmented reality, a related technology that shows computer graphics through pricey, specialized transparent lenses, has also failed to thrive. Microsoft's Hololens, announced in 2014, had a high-profile deal to make headsets for the U.S. Army, but it recently stalled. The most visible AR startup, Magic Leap, has changed management and refocused from making a consumer-oriented gaming device to developing a tool for a small set of industries.

Apple's headset is expected to be more powerful than what's out there — even current $6,500 VR headsets. It's expected to have a 4K resolution screen for each eye and a powerful Apple-designed chip, according to TFI Securities analyst Ming-Chi Kuo.

It could also be pricey, retailing for as much as $3,000, according to a note from TD Cowen analyst Krish Sankar, and could only sell in the hundreds of thousands in the first year. By way of comparison, the Apple Watch sold millions in its first year.

But many people in the industry believe Apple's announcement will energize consumers and software developers and bring the technology closer to its ultimate promise: a headset you wear daily, as you go about your business, or perhaps a pair of lightweight glasses, helping you with contextual information.

"It's good to see others get into this business, particularly Apple, who doesn't jump into markets too early," Magic Leap CEO Peggy Johnson told CNBC. "That is a huge validation of what we have been doing to date, and we welcome that, because it's also good for the ecosystem."

Here's why Apple could succeed where everybody else has failed.

Apple breaks products into the mainstream

Apple seldom invents something unprecedented. Instead, it takes existing ideas and refines them in critical ways that make them a lot more appealing to consumers.

Before the iPod, there were several hardware MP3 players in the market. Before the iPhone was released, the Blackberry had merged a wireless cellular internet connection and pocket computer into what is still called a smartphone, and other companies were building smartphones based on Microsoft's Windows Mobile system. When Apple released the Apple Watch, there were many other smartwatches on the market, chasing a concept that had been around in cartoons and science fiction for decades.

Historically, Apple uses its significant consumer brand and hefty marketing budget to explain to consumers why they need its latest gadget.

"Apple has a trust and a granted entitlement that no one else has, and they've earned it," said Jarrett Webb, a technology director at Argodesign who develops mixed-reality apps. "They have this leadership position and this poise to help define, and deliver confidence, to this new form of computing."

The best example of this was

Watch Steve Jobs explain the iPhone in 2007 CNBC interview

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. Steve Jobs, founder of Apple and CEO at the time, described the new device as a combination of three things: an internet communications device, an MP3 player and a phone. The late Apple CEO Steve Jobs unveiling the first iPhone in 2007. © Provided by CNBC The late Apple CEO Steve Jobs unveiling the first iPhone in 2007.

The language may be dated now. The clunky phrase "internet communications device" transformed into "there's an app for that" quickly. But it still showed how Apple can quickly slim down a pitch for a new gadget into terms consumers understand.

For now, the world of headset technology is confusing and has no clear use cases. Industry practitioners spend a lot of time explaining the differences between augmented, virtual and mixed reality. If Apple can demystify the whole industry for the public, it could end up with the first headset mainstream consumers understand and want.

Plus, Apple has about 34 million developers for its current phones. That's a huge resource Apple could encourage to build the killer app that would turn its headset into a must-have.

Apple has been laying the groundwork for a decade

When Apple releases a headset, it won't just have the technology Apple developed in secret. It will have a base of software and hardware infrastructure Apple has been building and buying for years.

Starting in 2016, Apple CEO Tim Cook began frequently talking about the benefits of augmented reality, often contrasting it with the limitations of virtual reality.

Around the same time, Apple started buying several companies focused on specific technologies that could end up in a headset.

— In 2013, Apple bought PrimeSense, whose 3D camera sensor eventually ended up being part of the basis for Face ID, the company's facial recognition system for iPhones, and influenced the company's current depth-sensing cameras.

— In 2015, Apple bought Metaio , which made AR software for mobile devices.

— In 2016, it bought Flyby Media, which worked on computer vision technology.

— In 2017, it bought SensoMotoric Instruments, which developed eye tracking, a core VR technology, as well as Vrvrana, which developed a VR headset.

— In 2018, it bought Akonia Holographics, which developed transparent lenses for AR glasses

— It bought NextVR, which filmed video content for virtual reality, including sports.

Apple also started releasing developer's kits for augmented reality, including one called ARKit, which could use the iPhone's hardware to create limited AR experiences on the phone, such as interacting with a virtual pet or trying out digital furniture in a living room.

Apple now has an entire library of software to perform difficult tasks the headset will need to be able to do to integrate the real world and a virtual world seamlessly.

— RealityKit allows developers to render graphics that mesh with the real world.

— RoomPlan scans the room around the user.

— Animoji is a 3D avatar that can match the user's facial expression.

— Spatial Audio can make audio sound like it's coming from somewhere, not just from the user's headphones.

Apple doesn't deliver up easily

When the Apple Watch hit the market, Apple didn't know entirely what it was going to be. Cook even said at its release the company was excited to learn what developers would do with it.

One early thought is the Apple Watch was going to be a fashion must-have. In the early days of the product, Apple spent a lot of time courting fashion media and seeding the product with tastemakers. Beyonce was spotted wearing a gold Apple Watch model, with a never-released band, before it was released.

But once the Apple Watch got into user hands, Apple figured out people were most interested in it as a fitness tracker. Subsequent versions de-emphasized the luxury gold model and introduced a version co-branded with Nike.

When Apple finally released a new premium model of the Apple Watch, the Apple Watch Ultra, its selling point was features that dedicated fitness trackers had for serious weekend warriors, such as marathon battery life and a bigger screen.

Apple announces high-end Apple Watch Ultra for more rugged conditions

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Apple could pull the same move with its headset. Even if the first is expensive and doesn't sell well, Apple is already planning future versions at lower prices and higher volumes, according to Kuo.

Analysts don't expect Apple's headset to turn into a significant source of revenue immediately, but they believe Apple is dipping a toe into a market that could one day be worth billions.

"By 2030, I believe the wearables/glasses segment could account for 10% of Apple's sales (assuming they don't release a car), a similar size business as Mac and iPad are today," said Gene Munster, founder of Deepwater Asset Management, in an email.

Thu, 01 Jun 2023 05:33:58 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/lifestyle/shopping/why-apples-vr-headset-could-succeed-where-every-similar-product-has-failed/ar-AA1bZYT5
Services & Software

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by
Fri, 02 Jun 2023 01:14:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.cnet.com/tech/services-and-software/
Let's Look at Which Large Institutions Bought BlackBerry Stock in Q1 No result found, try new keyword!In the first three months of 2023, quite a number of large institutions bought shares of BlackBerry (US:BB) stock, according to exact SEC filings compiled by Fintel. BB stock posted a 20.8% rise in ... Sun, 21 May 2023 19:01:00 -0500 text/html https://www.nasdaq.com/articles/lets-look-at-which-large-institutions-bought-blackberry-stock-in-q1 Twitter job recruiting feature might be in the works for jobseekers Twitter Logo 3 AH © Provided by Android Headlines Twitter Logo 3 AH

In a exact post from tech enthusiast Jane Manchun Wong, she points out a possible Twitter job recruiting feature. There is little to glean from the post on her Twitter page relating to this possible feature. But this post might mean that Twitter is trying to evolve its services from just being a social media platform to more of an ‘everything platform.’

Users that wish to catch up with the latest information on various subjects can head to Twitter, as well as those looking to catch fun with friends. Very soon, jobseekers might also be able to head over to Twitter in search of their next job or hiring opportunities (for employers). Certainly, this is great news, and it comes in light of a exact purchase that Twitter made a few weeks ago.

This purchase might be a solid reason behind Jane Manchun Wong’s post relating to the Twitter job recruiting feature. With this said purchase, Twitter looks to take on LinkedIn in the job posting industry. Here are the available details on the purchase that might lead to Twitter adding a job recruiting feature.

Just a few weeks ago, netizens learned of Twitter’s latest purchase, the first since Elon’s takeover. This purchase might provide Twitter with the necessary tools to make a job recruiting feature available. The purchase is of a tech startup known as Laskie and they provide job-matching services to their clients.

Laskie is over three years old, as it was founded in the year 2021 with the aim of “helping jobseekers quickly find good job matches.” Before the Twitter purchase, Laskie raised $6 million in total funding, giving it an impressive valuation. The Laskie Crunchbase page points out that the company is now under Twitter’s ownership.

With this acquisition on the ground, Elon and his team will be able to provide a Twitter job recruiting feature. This will help job seekers and employers find and post jobs on the Twitter platform. For now, there is little news on whether Twitter plans to roll out this feature anytime soon.

It’d take some time before Twitter fully integrates Laskie’s services into the social media app. This integration will make Twitter more useful to millions of tweeps, and it might even deliver LinkedIn a run for its money. Do you think this feature that might make its way to Twitter is a great idea? Will you make use of this feature once it rolls out to Twitter’s platform in the future?

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Mon, 05 Jun 2023 03:32:58 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/money/careers/twitter-job-recruiting-feature-might-be-in-the-works-for-jobseekers/ar-AA1c9zhW
The generative AI industry welcomes Web.com and GoDaddy artificial intelligence image 8398439438 © Provided by Android Headlines artificial intelligence image 8398439438

From a recent update, it is clear that Web.com and GoDaddy are both rolling out AI features for their users. These companies are both operating web hosting businesses with millions of users around the world. Now they are both making generative AI products available to their users in a bid to simplify how they work.

Generative AI is becoming more popular on the internet, with lots of companies adding this feature to their services. Armed with such AI capability, users of these services can use prompts to enable the system to generate content for them. This content can be written, images, or even videos, and all the AI model needs is a prompt describing what the user needs.

Before this news, a few web hosting platforms have already made generative AI models available for their users. Now, after a while of waiting and working to integrate this feature into their platform, Web.com and GoDaddy are ready to join the crowd. The popularity of these various AI models is growing on a steady basis, but what does this new entry into the industry have in store for users?

Web hosting platforms like IONOS and Wix have already made generative AI available to users. The sole reason behind their introduction of this feature to users is to simplify things for them. So, instead of a user doing the heavy lifting while setting up their website, they can leave things to the generative AI model.

Additionally, a platform like IONOS is also using generative AI to help its users quickly generate blog posts. But in what ways do Web.com and GoDaddy use generative AI to help their users? Both platforms integrate this feature into their websites in various ways to help users handle certain aspects of the website.

Starting with Web.com, this web hosting platform is letting AI generate domain names and assist in certain aspects of building the site. The platform ensures that there are a lot of ways the prompts can be written by the users and executed by the AI model. This makes it easy for the user to perfectly describe certain features they want on the website before the AI gets to work.

GoDaddy, on its part, employs generative AI for product descriptions on the users’ online store. It also takes care of messages coming in from customers on the website, as well as Ads on Meta platforms (Facebook and Instagram). These features will come in handy for millions of users that own business websites and use GoDaddy web hosting services.

Making use of these generative AI features on Web.com and GoDaddy will come at a price to users. For those users struggling with things like setting up their website, product description, and social media Ads, they can wave their problems goodbye. Now, with just a few prompts, they can let AI handle certain roles on their website while they focus their attention on other things.

The post The generative AI industry welcomes Web.com and GoDaddy appeared first on Android Headlines.

Thu, 01 Jun 2023 08:36:39 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/technology/the-generative-ai-industry-welcomes-webcom-and-godaddy/ar-AA1c0vVm
Review: 'BlackBerry' is a look back at phone war's also-ran No result found, try new keyword!The gripping and hugely enjoyable "BlackBerry" is about the famous — and later infamous — Research in Motion gadget that helped trigger the global smartphone era as we know it, before sliding ... Tue, 09 May 2023 06:51:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.sfgate.com/entertainment/article/review-blackberry-is-a-look-back-at-phone-18088905.php




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