State of the (You)nion: Fall Social Media Updates... November 21, 2016 | Nathan Whipple
2016 LA Auto Show: Honda Unveils Civic Si Prototype, Announces Sponsorship of 20... November 18, 2016 | Nathan Whipple
Acura Precision Cockpit Debuts at 2016 LA Auto Show... November 18, 2016 | Nathan Whipple
Is VR the Driving Force Behind Automotive Advertising?... November 14, 2016 | Nathan Whipple
Mobile Window Shopping: Browse to Buy Experience Coming to Instagram... November 12, 2016 | Madeleine Coe
Cobblers, the Note 7, and Crisis Management... November 8, 2016 | Nathan Whipple
Snapchat for Business: Just Say No October 27, 2016 | Madeleine Coe
Kids These Days!: Why an Understanding of Different Realities Affects More Than ... October 17, 2016 | Nathan Whipple
Honda’s New CR-V Remains atop the Throne of the Compact SUV Kingdom... October 13, 2016 | Nathan Whipple
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It’s a crisp, fall afternoon, and you’re being driven through the city by your new autonomous car. As you marvel at how far technology has come, a group of children becomes detached from their tour group and crosses the road. In a stroke of bad luck, it seems that your car’s brake system has malfunctioned! You’d swerve out of the way, but a large dump truck is occupying the other lane, and a collision into said object will spell certain death for you and your fiancé in the passenger seat (did I mention she’s pregnant?) You’re now faced with a decision: do you save you and your loved, or the children who are (illegally, I might add,) crossing the street?
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A little over a year and a half ago, Google decided that their Glass, the darling of the wearable tech world for a few glorious moments, was going away. It’s easy to dismiss this news as underwhelming, but once upon a time, Google Glass was worth an entire episode of The Simpsons, a 12-page spread in the September issue of Vogue, and was deemed to be one of Time’s Inventions of the Year. What went from being a matter of “if” wearable tech would catch on to “when” fell the way of the Bluetooth headset: useful, but worth neither the price point (in Google’s case) nor the faux paux.
So what makes newly branded Snap Inc.’s Spectacles any different?
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12:30 a.m. on a weeknight in New York City is surprisingly quiet — and it’s also primetime for filmmakers.
“There’s about three and a half hours that we know there’s less traffic and not as many people out,” said Scott Rodgers, chief creative officer of Tier10. “That’s about as quiet as New York City gets.”
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