Employers interested in participating in the program can choose one of three membership levels: a “Platinum Partner” company, which pays $10,000 a year receives the ability to send unlimited emails to targeted Stanford students and alumni, among other benefits.
“So, what are you doing next year?” It’s the question that strikes fear into the heart of every graduating student.
Research on the battery-crippling effect of free apps, watching video or playing games on a smartphone is well known and highly publicized but, according to researchers at Stanford and Deutsche Telekom, even browsing popular websites can cause rapid battery drainage.
Do you think of somebody fashioning a scrapbook with it, complete with artfully pressed flowers, wrinkled paper and, eventually, the smell of years of accumulated dust? Maybe. But if you’re a typical young adult in the 21st century, your first thought might be more relevant to the short term: Will this picture be worthy of a status as my new Facebook profile picture?
Top Silicon Valley leaders and other friends of former Apple CEO Steve Jobs gathered in Memorial Church Sunday evening to honor the local tech giant. Jobs died on Oct. 5 at the age of 56 after a years-long battle with pancreatic cancer.
Without the nuclear mojo of a truly new iPhone to usher in his term atop the Mac-maker, Cook leaned on another of Apple’s pillars to show that he meant business. You guessed it: Cook was hardly shy Tuesday about championing the success and advancement of games on iOS.
Having just learned about his death, I’m mustering something together to try to articulate Steve Jobs’ impact on my life. Unlike many people here in the Valley, I wasn’t much of a geek, let alone an Apple fanboy.
Angry Birds is no doubt a defining game of this generation, and with good reason. But its incredibly wide appeal gives many people a woefully incomplete picture of the eclectic, complicated and constantly changing world of games.