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Mobile Technology News, April 23, 2014

As developers for tablets and smartphones we like to keep abreast of the latest mobile technology developments . This is a daily digest of mobile development and related technology news gathered from the BBC, the New York Times, New Scientist and the Globe and Mail to name a few. We scour the web for articles concerning, iPhone, iPad and android development, iOS and android operating systems as well as general articles on advances in mobile technology. We hope you find this useful and that it helps to keep you up to date with the latest technology developments.

  • Apple vs Samsung, Day 10: the home stretch
    The biggest news in today’s Apple vs Samsung patent trial was the previously-reported revelation of a secret deal between Google and Samsung in which the search and advertising giant not only agreed to indemnify Samsung if it lost on two of the patent claims in this trial, but that Google — not Samsung — was to “direct and control” litigation and defense on Samsung’s behalf. The revelation, which Samsung had previously denied in court, will be used to diminish the Samsung claim that the case is really about Android.



  • 'Call Of Duty' Swatting Hoax On Long Island Caused By Game's Loser, Police Say (VIDEO)
    A police SWAT team descended on a Long Island, N.Y., home Tuesday under the belief that a teen had shot and killed his mother and brother and was ready to kill again — only to learn that the call was a hoax triggered by the loser of a video game.

    It’s a prank called “swatting,” in which people try to get law enforcement to respond in force to a fabricated threat.

    In this case, the authorities believe the loser of a game of “Call of Duty” found the winner’s home by looking up his IP address, police sources told The New York Post. Then, he called the cops and claimed to be 17-year-old Rafael Castillo, of Long Beach, N.Y.

    “I just killed my mother and I might shoot more people,” the hoaxster reportedly said.

    Some 70 law enforcement officers responded to the scene, some with guns drawn. Police surrounded the home, called for the teen to come out and even called him on his cellphone, but he continued to play video games.

    He had headphones on and apparently couldn’t hear the commotion outside or his phone.

    His mother, 54-year-old Maria Castillo, was making coffee in the kitchen when she saw police fan out across the front lawn.

    “He told me, ‘Go out! Go out!’” the LI Herald reported. “I [said], ‘What happened?’ They said, ‘Somebody killed somebody in your house.’ I told the police my kid’s home, my kid’s on the computer. He don’t know what happened.”

    Eventually, police realized they had been pranked.

    “In this … bizarre world of swatting, you get points for the helicopter, for the police cars, for the SWAT team, for the type of entry,” Michael Tangney, Long Beach police commissioner, told CBS New York. “It’s very sophisticated. Unfortunately, it’s very dangerous.”

    Police are trying to identify the hoaxster, who called using Skype.

    It was probably just an evil little kid,” one officer told the Post.

    Police told the Herald that the response cost somewhere around $100,000.

    “If we determine who made this call, there will be an arrest,” Tangney told the Herald. “He did something so, so foolish, and so dangerous. I’m very angry — it’s a tremendous waste of taxpayer resources, it’s a tremendous danger to law enforcement.”

    As for the boy’s mother, it seems like she’s had enough of the game.

    “The kid played too much,” she told WPIX. “Go work. He’s 17, he can work.”

  • Apple's 'Powerful' new TV commercial showcases iPhone 5s
    A new Apple ad premiered tonight on Disney-owned ABC, called “Powerful.” The 90-second spot (now available on Apple’s YouTube channel) is the first this year to spotlight the iPhone 5s rather than the iPhone 5c, and features a band performing the Pixies song “Gigantic” while an array of apps — beginning with musically-oriented ones, then branching off in other directions — is shown. Like most recent Apple ads, the focus is on enabling people to do interesting things using their iPhones.



  • VIDEO: Hands-on with Microsoft's Cortana
    Meet the brains behind Windows Phone’s Cortana
  • Future of the net debated in Brazil
    Tensions emerge ahead of a meeting being held in Sao Paulo, Brazil, to discuss changes to the way the internet is governed.
  • VIDEO: Actress writes her own happy ending
    A woman pioneer in the digital space talks about using technology to create acting opportunities that wouldn’t otherwise exist.
  • The trouble with technology stocks
    Are investors calling time on tech stocks?
  • Malware steals Apple IDs from jailbroken iPhones, iPads
    As has been predicted for some time, a new malware threat exploits the same flaws in iOS that jailbreaking tools use in order to install itself on older jailbroken iPhones and iPads. The malware, likely to be found in devices where the user has installed third-party customizations, scans for the Apple ID and password of the user, then transmits it to remote servers. Current, 64-bit iOS devices like the iPhone 5s, iPad Air or second-generation iPad mini — and un-jailbroken iOS devices of all sorts — appear to be immune so far.



  • Antonin Scalia Seems Confused By HBO
    Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia may know a lot… but does he know about HBO?

    It appears not, according to a transcript from Tuesday’s Supreme Court discussion over the case of ABC Inc. v. Aereo.

    Scalia apparently thought HBO is free over the airwaves. pic.twitter.com/db1YQSVBiO

    — Ryan J. Reilly (@ryanjreilly) April 22, 2014

    Scalia lumped the pay-cable channel HBO in with over-the-air networks like ABC, NBC, CBS and Fox, which reach customers over broadcast signals.

    (Read more on the Supreme Court case from HuffPost’s Gerry Smith here.)

    Parker Higgins, an activist at the Electronic Frontier Foundation, told HuffPost Live he thinks “in some cases, the sophistication isn’t there” on the Supreme Court to properly rule on cases like ABC Inc. v. Aereo.

    Watch a video of the interview above.

  • Train Kick Selfie Guy On Track To Make A Ton Of Money Off His Idiotic Video
    It’s a weird formula, for sure: Travel to a far-flung destination, get kicked in the head by a worker on a passing train, profit from a self-shot video of the encounter.

    But Jared Frank just might make it work. The 22-year-old Canadian could earn big bucks for his viral YouTube clip, the CBC reported.

    Frank (whose YouTube handle is Jared Michael), told the outlet that he made a deal with licensing company Jukin Media. The CBC estimated that the arrangement could mean $30,000 to $250,00 in revenue for Frank, plus potential income from other licensing.

    His original train kick video had accrued more than 23 million views by Tuesday evening.

    Frank became the talk of the Internet last week for his misadventure in Machu Picchu, Peru. He posted a selfie of himself standing close to a rail, then taking a boot to the jaw from a conductor in a passing train.

    As the video steamed through the Web, viewers debated whether the footage was real and whether the train operator might have saved him from harm with the kick. (The Huffington Post continues to receive opinions on the matter.)

    Frank then appeared on viral video show “RightThisMinute” and assured viewers that the footage was real. “It was way more shocking than it was painful,” he said.

    And now it might be profitable. But Frank is being cautious.

    “People probably already are seeing me in a negative light as the idiot who got kicked in the head, so I don’t want to be the idiot who thought he was going to make millions of dollars and ended up with a $400 paycheck,” he told The Canadian Press of his deal.

  • 51% of Americans Over 55 Own a Smartphone
    If it seems like everyone you know owns a smartphone these days—perhaps even your parents and grandparents—you’re not alone. As of Q1 2014, for the first time, a majority of Americans of all age groups own smartphones. In fact, 51 percent of adults over the age of 55 now own smartphones, up 10 percent from Q1 2013, driving the growth in smartphone penetration to seven out of 10 Americans overall (70%).
  • Nurturing the Startup Juggernaut
    In 1995, Sergey Brin was assigned to show a new student, Larry Page, around Stanford. They soon started developing BackRub, a new way to search for content on the rapidly growing Internet. Two years later, they received their first angel investment of $100,000 for a company that didn’t yet exist. In 1998 PC Magazine named the newly christened Google the search engine of choice.

    Feeling like the company was distracting from their academic pursuits, in early 1999 Sergey and Larry tried to sell Google for $1 million to an established web company. Rebuffed, they plugged along and later that year received a $25 million investment valuing Google at $100 million from two blue chip Silicon Valley venture capital firms.

    If Google was only a search engine, you might never have heard of them. Sergey and Larry were opposed to selling advertising on their site, like most other web companies did. Bleeding cash, their investors were growing restless. Then Sergey and Larry found GoTo.com, which had an inferior search engine, but a superior way of generating revenue. GoTo.com’s key insight was that when you enter a keyword into a search bar, you are disclosing what you are interested in at that point in time that allows the search engine to serve up a highly relevant ad. Google launched AdWords in 2000 and refined it in a couple of years into AdSense. GoTo.com was bought by Yahoo, which sued Google, which settled by giving Yahoo a chunk of stock.

    Google’s value exploded through the combination of a superior technology and a powerful business model. Google went public in 2004 with a valuation of $27 billion and today is valued at $365 billion, making Sergey and Larry two of the world’s richest people. The past always seems obvious.

    Observing the distinctive role startups play in our economy, Stanford Professor Steve Blank defines a startup as, “a temporary organization to discover an unmet customer need and then to develop a highly scalable business model around it.” Harvard Professor Clayton Christensen notes that because early insights are personal, informal, and not fully formed, “It is simply impossible to predict with any useful degree of precision how disruptive products will be used or how large their markets will be. Guessing the right strategy at the onset isn’t nearly as important to success as conserving enough resources to get a second or third stab at getting it right.”

    Every large successful company has matured through a highly evolving startup phase to become a mature, operationally excellent organization. While the entrepreneur excelled at dealing with ambiguity and iterating to a successful business, later management excels at data driven disciplines, which reduce variability and produce predictable results.

    Except Larry didn’t settle in. Though Google owned Internet search on most desktops, Larry kept fritzing around with new, out-of-the-box ideas. In 2005, Google bought a mobile phone software startup, Android. Larry said, “I felt guilty about working on Android when it was a little startup we bought. It wasn’t really what we were working on. I felt guilty about spending time on that. That was stupid. That was the future. That was a good thing to be working on.”

    If the Google CEO was tense that working on the future feels like robbing from the present, people throughout large organizations feel the tension even more acutely. Roger Milliken’s admonition is that all successful organizations must excel at both execution and innovation. “Operational excellence secures the present. Innovation excellence secures the future.”

    In 2007 Steve Jobs launched the iPhone and ignited the smartphone market. Had Google not been working on Android, they would have missed the massive shift from the desktop to mobile devices. But Larry was prepared, and today over half the world’s smart phones run the Android operating system. The past always seems obvious.

    Larry said, “I look at lots of companies and why they don’t succeed over time… What do they fundamentally do wrong? Usually they miss the future.” For Google to avoid that fate, Larry focuses on what the future is going to be and how to drive that at a really high rate.

    What hair brained idea is Larry working on now? Drones. What do drones have to do with Google? Google attracts massive audiences as the master of search and advertising on the desktop and the leader in software running mobile devices. So what’s the problem? In February 2014, with 84 percent of all 222 million unique web visitors, Google is running out of Internet. Drones can provide Internet access to the two-thirds of the world’s population, roughly 4.6 billion people, who haven’t been on the Internet. Drones are a strategic bet that likely will take years to pay off, if at all.

    Christensen notes, “If history is any guide, the successful innovations will emerge from companies who carve disruptive footholds by targeting non-consumers and moving up-market with better products only after they have started simple and small.”

    Startups are the juggernauts that discover new markets, which drive growth and wealth creation in our economy. It’s in our interest to nurture the ecosystem that allows startups to thrive. While the past always seems obvious, the best way to predict the future is to create it.

  • Apple fixes weekend iTunes outage for first-gen Apple TV owners
    Apple appears to have fixed a problem that prevented owners of the first-generation Apple TV from accessing iTunes, according to comments on the product’s support forums. The outage began over the weekend, but was resolved just earlier today. It’s not clear what caused the issue, or why it would only affect first-gen Apple TVs.



  • This NYPD Idea Backfired Horribly On Twitter
    The New York City Police Department sent out an interesting request on Tuesday, asking followers to send photos of themselves posing proudly with officers using the hashtag #myNYPD.

    Do you have a photo w/ a member of the NYPD? Tweet us & tag it #myNYPD. It may be featured on our Facebook. pic.twitter.com/mE2c3oSmm6

    — NYPD NEWS (@NYPDnews) April 22, 2014

    An attempt at web-savvy community building? Not enough criminals humble bragging about their crimes on the Internet today? It’s unclear, but it’s also safe to assume the resulting tweets probably weren’t what the NYPD had in mind:

    Free Massages from the #NYPD. What does YOUR Police Department offer? Tweet at #MyNYPD pic.twitter.com/IFWr8exuqH

    — Occupy Wall Street (@OccupyWallStNYC) April 22, 2014

    The #NYPD will also help you de-tangle your hair. #myNYPD pic.twitter.com/nrngQ1bOWv

    — Cocky McSwagsalot (@MoreAndAgain) April 22, 2014

    Need a mammogram? #myNYPD has you covered! Forget Obamacare! pic.twitter.com/Fusv3WhiRZ

    — आनिल् (@guru0509) April 22, 2014

    #MyNYPD pic.twitter.com/yVxLdlrvUX

    — Desus (@desusnice) April 22, 2014

    Homeless and sleeping in a synagogue? #MyNYPD has an ass kicking answer! #ForShame! pic.twitter.com/9DIL07bYKk

    — Doc Rocket (@DocR0cket) April 22, 2014

    #myNYPD Protecting the bike lanes of Manhattan. pic.twitter.com/30Adx3AI40

    — Adrian Kinloch (@adriankinloch) April 22, 2014

    #mynypd finds so many ways to be a racist threat to people’s rights and lives pic.twitter.com/u5Q09Ll9A5

    — Joel Reinstein (@pinkopros) April 22, 2014

    An officer from Precinct 114 once ticketed me for doing this exact thing on the N train. #myNYPD pic.twitter.com/r5ZbO2f6t4

    — Daniel Stuckey (@danstuckey) April 22, 2014

    #NYPD protect banks and kiks pacific people #Wallstreet Mafia #myNYPD pic.twitter.com/eKiElOg9hI

    — HDG (@hdgremix) April 22, 2014

    Check out the full hashtag stream here.

  • This 2014 Dog Vine Compilation Will Make You Want A Puppy Now
    There are some pups you just can’t get enough of. These Vine-famous dogs fit the bill.

    Thanks to PL: Funny compilations, we have a collection of them worth watching over and over and over and…

    While you’re reading, we’d avoid letting your dogs drive your car or eat balloons, just as some basic rules.

    Still, though, these are pretty hilarious.

  • It's Easy Being Green with Wireless Tech

    It was the great muppet philosopher Kermit the Frog who first proclaimed in 1970 that “it’s not easy bein’ green.” While that may have been true decades ago, with the swipe of a screen to control your thermostat or the automatic rerouting of delivery vehicles to avoid traffic and save gas, wireless innovation is making a fibber out of one of America’s most beloved environmental icons.

    Today, mobile technologies empower all of us–from small households to large businesses–to make little changes that add up to big savings for our environment and our wallets. Consider this one fact: Just a one percent increase in efficiency from the mobile-fueled Internet of Things can save up to $15 trillion by 2030–almost the equivalent of adding another USA to the global economy.

    Mobile Future’s new graphic white paper It’s Easy Being Green with Wireless Tech highlights how wireless innovation is helping reduce carbon emissions while boosting the bottom line. It also shines a spotlight on the growing universe of wirelessly connected tools. As the Federal Communications Commission puts the finishing touches on rules to govern the auction of new spectrum capacity, the report brings to life real-world examples of the growth from 35 million mobile connected devices today to more than 271 million by 2018.

    Buildings consume more than 70 percent of U.S. electricity. To combat that massive energy drain, smart buildings armed with wireless sensors that manage temperature, light and water are generating energy savings of up to 15% annually. Clearly a wave of the near future, smart buildings will be home to more than 100 million wireless sensors by 2019. Las Vegas’ Aria Hotel is leading the charge, boasting 70,000 wireless sensors and in-room tablets that allow guests to control everything-including their climate. On the home front, simply programming your thermostat properly with help from mobile can save 20 percent in heating and cooling costs.

    While those wireless sensors are minimizing energy use, they do require electricity. Fortunately, smart grids nationwide are adopting mobile technologies to improve the efficiency, reliability and security of electricity distribution. And those smart grids can lead to smart savings while drastically reducing our carbon footprint. Just a four percent reduction in electricity usage thanks to smart grids can save U.S. consumers and businesses $20.4 billion by 2030. Meanwhile, if every one of the 117 million U.S. households used smart grid capabilities, carbon emissions would be reduced by the equivalent of 117 million tanks of gas for a full-size truck–each year.

    Smart fleets, including planes, trains and automobiles, rely heavily on mobile innovations to reduce emissions and boost bottom lines. Optimizing transportation routes with mobile technologies can prevent up to 80 million tons of CO2 emissions. That’s the equivalent of taking 22 coal plants offline. And mobile routing technology means transportation fleets see emission reductions and significant fuel savings. In 2012, mobile routing helped UPS save 206 million minutes of idling time and more than 1.5 million gallons of fuel. On the consumer level, the rising popularity of mobile-enabled car-sharing businesses like Car2Go is adding up to big savings for our planet. Up to 13 cars are taken off the road for every one car-sharing vehicle.

    We’ll always love Kermit. But with the mobile technology now at our fingertips, it’s time for the frog to update his shtick.

    ###

    Mobile Future Chair Jonathan Spalter, a technology executive and former senior federal government national security official, leads a coalition of technology companies/stakeholders dedicated to increasing investment and innovation in the burgeoning U.S. wireless sector.

  • This Boy Saved For A PlayStation, But Then Tragedy Struck And He Helped His Community Instead
    In the wake of tragedy, one boy from Texas found an generous way to protect his community.

    Hector Montoya, 9, from Grand Prairie was saving up for a PlayStation 4 video game console. However, after hearing about a deadly fire that claimed the lives of a mother and daughter nearby, he decided to spend his money on buying smoke detectors for houses in his community that didn’t have them, CNN reported.

    “It really hurts my heart to see people die in a fire,” Hector told the outlet.

    He’d saved $300, and with it he was able to buy 100 smoke detectors which the local fire department installed last weekend, NBC 5 DFW reported.

    “Saving a life is more important,” Hector told the outlet.

    The inspiring kid was planning to save up again for the game console, but now he won’t have to.

    After word of his good deed was spread on the local news, strangers decided to reward the selfless kid with the PS4 he had originally intended to buy, and also to donate an additional $100 for more smoke alarms, CNN reported.

    Helping other people makes me feel good,” Hector told NBC 5 DFW. “I’m making a difference by doing this, and helping everybody.”

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  • Bloomberg Is Bringing Solar Power To Africa With $5 Million Investment In 'Little Sun' Lamps
    NEW YORK (AP) — Former New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg’s foundation on Tuesday announced a $5 million investment in an artsy-looking solar-powered lamp designed for use in off-grid populations in Africa.

    The lamp, called Little Sun, provides clear, affordable energy to places dependent on costly and toxic kerosene lighting in sub-Saharan Africa, said Bloomberg Philanthropies, the charity of the billionaire businessman and former mayor. The foundation said it will provide a low-interest rate loan to help the business grow.

    “Too many families are forced to breathe in toxic kerosene fumes because they don’t have access to electricity,” Bloomberg said in a statement. “Little Sun is bringing clean, safe, affordable light to people who don’t have it today.”

    The portable lamp created by Danish artist Olafur Eliasson and engineer Frederik Ottesen lasts two to three years before needing a new battery.

    The Little Sun company said it can save households as much as 90 percent over three years compared to what they spend on kerosene.

    “Today, seven out of 10 people lack access to even the most basic electricity in Sub-Suharan Africa,” said Little Sun managing director and CEO Felix Hallwachs. “Over the next 20 years, Africa is poised to hold the world’s largest un-electrified population.”

    He said breathing kerosene fumes for four hours is equivalent to smoking 40 cigarettes.

    The lamp is currently available in Uganda, Kenya, Burundi, Nigeria, Ethiopia, Senegal, South Africa and Zimbabwe.

    The Little Sun project was launched in 2012 at the Tate Modern museum in London. Consumers in the U.S. and Europe also can buy Little Sun at some museums and stores.

    “With a Little Sun in your hand, you become a power station, charging your lamp in the sun, you also empower yourself,” Eliasson said.

  • Can Evolutionary Biology Tell Us What's Kinky?
    Click here to watch the TEDTalk that inspired this post.

    Carin Bondar’s phenomenal and learned TED talk called “The Birds And The Bees Are Just the Beginning” is one of most informative lectures I’ve heard in a long time. Her tongue-in-cheek style is extremely engaging and clearly she enjoys what she does. And, she isn’t kidding when she notes that if we only studied birds and bees we’d lose a ton of very interesting information about the sex lives of other animals, many of whom were unfamiliar to me.

    One size doesn’t fit all

    The essence of Dr. Bondar’s presentation is that there is a lot of diversity in sexual behavior and anatomy among nonhuman animals (animals) and that “one size fits all” explanations don’t work. We learn, for example, that paper nautilus males have a detachable swimming penis that once was thought to be a distinct organism, rather than an organ, and that some penises are huge beyond imagination when scaled to the size of a male’s body. The roving swimming penis finds females using pheromones (chemicals). And, it turns out, that bed bug sex is incredibly traumatic because of the male’s barbed penis that he stabs anywhere on the female’s body to impregnate her. He goes from flaccid to ejaculation in less than one second. Vaginas and clitorises also come (no pun intended) in a wide variety of shapes and sizes. I wonder what Alfred Kinsey would have thought about all of this?

    I’ve long been interested in the evolution of different aspects of social behavior, a topic that I cover in my recent book called Why Dogs Hump and Bees Get Depressed. As I listened to Dr. Bondar I wondered if evolutionary biology could shed light on what some people consider to be “kinky”, loosely defined as some form of unusual or unconventional sex that is considered to be abnormal (and embarrassing). I immediately thought that perhaps we really don’t know what is unusual or unconventional because surveys about human sexual behavior may be replete with inaccurate reports of what people really do in bed, on couches, in telephone booths, or on kitchen counters. A web search confirmed my suspicion that sex surveys may not actually tell us what people consider conventional or kinky or what their intimate lives truly are like.

    You drive me batty!

    It’s clear that other animals aren’t as inhibited as humans when they want to get it on in one way or another. After watching Dr. Bondar’s talk I thought about oral sex in animals, something that I can’t recall having crossed my mind even after having watched thousands of interactions in dogs, coyotes, and wolves in which a good deal of attention – both sniffing and licking — is paid to another individual’s genital area. I wondered if we’re the only animals who engage in fellatio or cunnilingus. So, I did a web search for “oral sex in nonhuman animals” and I found more than 13 million hits! Once again there are problems with definition because different people define oral sex differently, ranging from oral-genital contact to stimulation that feels good to stimulation resulting in orgasm. Regardless, it’s pretty clear that oral sex involves a mouth.

    What I found was very interesting and new to me. There have been observations of oral sex among nonhuman primates including baboons and bonobos. Bats too do it. In fruit-eating Indian flying foxes it’s been shown that cunnilingus as foreplay is a major part of their sexual repertoire and that it makes sex last longer. Males get about an extra two seconds of penetration if they perform cunnilingus for 15 seconds before entering the female.

    In the short-nosed fruit bat fellatio has been observed even during copulation. I wonder if these examples of oral sex in bats are where the phrase, “You drive me batty” (where batty means insane or crazy) comes from? Is it rooted in evolutionary biology?

    Is it kinky or not?

    Depending on one’s take on what’s kinky or not, oral sex is unconventionally kinky or “yucky” or normal sexual behavior. If one wants to look to evolutionary biology to tell us what’s kinky or not, it’s clear there’s a lot of what we would call “kinkiness” among nonhuman animals so for something to be really kinky it would have to be an act that goes beyond standard ranges of imagination. We have pretty narrow definitions of sex when compared to other animals.

    So, yes, I think evolutionary biology can help us understand what’s kinky and what’s not. I think of the bumper sticker for evolutionary continuity to go something like, “If we have or do something, ‘they’ (other animals) have it or do it too.”

    And, judging from the incredible variability and broad range of sexual behavior among nonhuman animals for which Dr. Bondar’s lecture gave us but a small taste, one better get ready for a wild ride if they’re going to outdo what we know about the sex lives of the fascinating animals with whom we share different niches on our magnificent planet. We can learn a lot from them, but I’m not sure the reverse is true.

    Ideas are not set in stone. When exposed to thoughtful people, they morph and adapt into their most potent form. TEDWeekends will highlight some of today’s most intriguing ideas and allow them to develop in real time through your voice! Tweet #TEDWeekends to share your perspective or email tedweekends@huffingtonpost.com to learn about future weekend’s ideas to contribute as a writer.

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