Gaming laptop maker Razer has confirmed that it will be releasing a new mobile device that's dedicated to gaming. Details on the upcoming Razer mobile gaming device are scarce, but the company is planning to release it before the the end of 2017. "I can say that we are coming up with a mobile device specifically geared towards gamers and entertainment," Razer CEO Min-Liang Tan told CNBC's Managing Asia. "We are hoping to have it come by the end of the year, so that's something we're working on." Rumors of a new Razer mobile gaming device have been circulating for quite some time now.
Here's something to keep you up at night; you could be sabotaging your sleep without even knowing it. It's bad enough that your kids can't tear themselves from their smartphone screen during daylight hours. But as all-too-many parents know all too well, teens are also taking phones with them to bed -- and frankly, mom and dad are doing the same. A newly-released online and telephone parent-teen study from Common Sense Media bears this out: Nearly 7 in 10 children, or a slightly lesser percentage than their parents, kept their mobile device either in bed or within easy reach. And 29% of the younger group actually sleeps with the device, compared to 12% of parents.
Mobile marketing may be a steady source of income. These ideas will help you what the experts know in achieving success in mobile marketing. Do not randomly message your customers. Every message you send should be relevant and useful. Your printed advertisements should include QR codes for your tech-friendly customers.
Companies of all sizes and in every industry are implementing mobile applications because of the agility in business operations that mobile devices provide, yet the increased use of mobile computing also brings a new set of security risks that organizations must address. Take Tech Pro Research's survey on mobile device security and share your input. These devices are used externally as well as internally within companies. With the amount of time that mobile device are used off premises, risks of device loss, data loss or security breaches escalate. So, too, does the risk of devices being misused by those who are both authorized and unauthorized to use them.
With that in mind, consulting firm PwC surveyed consumers about what 5G is actually worth to them. The survey of 1,000 home and mobile internet users found that just a third are willing to pay more for the technology -- 33 percent would pay more for a home 5G network, while 31 percent would pay more for mobile 5G. Among all surveyed respondents, consumers on average would pay an extra $5.06 a month for 5G internet service in the home. It's a capital improvement project the size of the entire planet, replacing one wireless architecture created this century with another one that aims to lower energy consumption and maintenance costs. The survey comes as Verizon rolls out its 5G Home services and AT&T makes progress on its standards-based mobile 5G capabilities.