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Imagine checking the charge status of your electric car while watching TV simply by making a voice inquiry towards the TV. The e-car in the garage or parking lot of your apartment building responds via the TV that it is fully charged. The TV "hearing" this exchange assumes that you want to go out asks if you want to record the show that is on. You answer "yes" and head out the door.Continue Reading...
We all find ourselves searching for good news these days. Fortunately, I work in an industry where I don't have to search too long.
The good news for those of us in the VoIP market is that its growth is expected to continue despite the economically troubling times. I recently read that two-thirds of large enterprises and half of small businesses in North America are projected to adopt VoIP by 2010, double the adoption rate of 2006 (*according to Infonetics Research).
The key value proposition that has fueled VoIP growth has been its promise to lower telecommunications costs, which it has fulfilled quite nicely.Continue Reading...
The foundation of IP communications in the next few years will likely be in the enterprise space, although I don't want to ignore the potential that lies ahead for consumers. Major service providers have made commitments that can stimulate the consumer space and make the reality of voice-enabled IP endpoints a real possibility. Even Chrysler is getting some buzz at the North American International Auto Show this week announcing their strategy for in-vehicle IP-based communications systems.
Hey, the talking IP refrigerator may not be such a strange concept after all...