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  • Latest Hosting and Tech News ?

    Please share the latest hosting and tech news to grow knowledge about hosting.

  • #2
    Green submarine

    Oceanways, a UK firm, has been awarded a nearly 400k government grant to develop a hydrogen-powered, unmanned delivery submarine as part of a government initiative to make shipping more sustainable. The drone vessel will be able to travel 50 metres beneath the surface while following established shipping routes, thanks to a variety of cutting-edge technologies. Because of its small size, it will be able to deliver cargo in shallow waters, which larger container ships cannot.

    The first possible route has been identified between Glasgow and Belfast, though its developers claim that it has the potential to go much further and even transport goods beneath the Arctic ice cap. The submarine is being modified to filter microplastics from the sea as it travels and send pollution data back to research centres, in addition to its use of green energy.

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    • #3
      Downtime for DDoS as a Service provider

      A guy from the United States is being sentenced for shutting down thousands of websites. Between 2014 and 2018, Matthew Gatrel of Illinois built up DownThem.org and AmpNode.com and utilised them to offer DDoS as a Service subscriptions to hackers. In addition, he advised clients on how to get around DDoS protection and how to target various hosting providers and computers.

      Gatrel's had approximately 2,000 clients, according to the US Department of Justice, who carried out over 200,000 DDoS attacks. The majority of the victims were public sector entities, such as local governments, universities, and schools, but financial firms and individuals were also targeted.

      Gatrel, who has already been found guilty, will be sentenced in January and is likely to get the maximum penalty of 35 years in prison.

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      • #4
        Good news for tech job seekers

        Those searching for IT employment may be encouraged by news from Accenture that demand for talent in the UK increased 10% in the first half of this year, the first increase since the epidemic started. Overall, there were over 93,000 tech job openings in July, up from 85,000 in January. While the result is positive, the number is still more than 75% lower than it was before the epidemic.

        When it comes to particular talents, new technologies are one of the most in-demand sectors. The number of jobs related to quantum computing has quadrupled, while the number of positions related to blockchain technology has increased by 70%.

        Demand in hubs throughout the north and Scotland is increasing, especially in vibrant contemporary towns like Manchester and Leeds, where vacancies have increased by more than 15%. Nonetheless, London continues to provide the majority of employment opportunities, with over 45,000 IT sector openings, roughly equal to the rest of the UK combined.

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        • #5
          Thank you for sharing your knowledge to increase my knowledge.

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          • #6

            Video conferencing gets quirky

            It’s an established part of the product lifecycle that after a certain point, things start to get gimmicky. It’s the reason TV screens have become curved and phones have been made foldable. Now it looks like video conferencing developers are adding a few quirks to their products to make them stand out from the crowd.

            One recent development is with Zoom, which is offering hybrid workers the ‘ultimate home office setup’ by carrying out video conferencing on their TVs. If they are bored with working in the spare room, they can relax on the sofa and watch proceedings on their 60-inch screens. This can be further enhanced using the DTEN Go portable console, which uses four cameras, a dozen microphones and a 160-degree view to turn a living room into a fully immersive Zoom experience.

            Even more quirky and immersive is Facebook’s virtual reality workspace, which uses Oculus Quest headsets to transport remote workers to a virtual office where their avatars can work alongside their colleagues on virtual computers and take part in meetings, presentations and day to day office chit chat. Essentially, it’s a kind of Sims for office workers.

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            • #7
              Originally posted by Rodney View Post
              Video conferencing gets quirky

              It’s an established part of the product lifecycle that after a certain point, things start to get gimmicky. It’s the reason TV screens have become curved and phones have been made foldable. Now it looks like video conferencing developers are adding a few quirks to their products to make them stand out from the crowd.

              One recent development is with Zoom, which is offering hybrid workers the ‘ultimate home office setup’ by carrying out video conferencing on their TVs. If they are bored with working in the spare room, they can relax on the sofa and watch proceedings on their 60-inch screens. This can be further enhanced using the DTEN Go portable console, which uses four cameras, a dozen microphones and a 160-degree view to turn a living room into a fully immersive Zoom experience.

              Even more quirky and immersive is Facebook’s virtual reality workspace, which uses Oculus Quest headsets to transport remote workers to a virtual office where their avatars can work alongside their colleagues on virtual computers and take part in meetings, presentations and day to day office chit chat. Essentially, it’s a kind of Sims for office workers.
              thanks for giving me a information about Video conferencing gets quirky

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