For the last several years, I haven’t made a resolution. Instead, I like to give myself a word of the year. I take all my plans and challenges and roll them into one. My 2018 word will be EXPLORE.
It was two hours but it seemed like two minutes. During a recent trip the Bay Area, I played in a virtual reality arcade. Wearing an Oculus Rift, I flew across South America in Google Earth.
Hop on your radio or bike and go discover the world. The phone line is a pathway into another dimension.
As my friend and co-worker Margot Douaihy pointed out to me, the next generation of technology users will be so “connected,” the word will cease to exist as an adverb or adjective. It will just be.
When is the last time you had a truly exceptional user experience? If I stop and think, it’s been awhile—like a really long time.
Last month, AV and IT thought leaders converged in The Mile High City of Denver, Colorado, to learn and share best practices at the AV/IT Leadership Summit.
This month’s issue takes a look back at classic AV, and it has gotten me reminiscing about my tradeshow past.
Just Think A group of businessmen huddled tightly in a small makeshift bedroom at Harman’s booth at the ISE show in Amsterdam may have been the oddest-looking scene there.
Bittersweet was the sentiment when I packed up my life and moved away from “Colorful Colorado” 10 years ago.
It all started one Christmas morning with a Tandy RadioShack computer. This plastic and metal box with its floppy-disk drive became the impetus for tinkering in the mind of a young David Labuskes.
In terms of learning and listening to end users’ technology preferences, Snapchat matters a lot to the way AV systems of the futures should be designed, whether we like it or not.