Since the turn of the last century, Americans have been in love with their cars. They have given us a great deal of independence and allowed all of us to travel the four corners of the country while living further away from our jobs. The honeymoon ended in the 1970s and ‘80s with oil embargoes, and the fear of pollution resulting from the carbon monoxide emissions from cars powered by internal combustion engines. More recently, the recession and the cost per gallon of gasoline has encouraged us to focus on new forms of transportation — electric and hybrid cars.
The Finnish telecommunications company Nokia is most famous for its line of cell phones and communication devices. It currently serves markets in Europe, Asia-Pacific, China, the Middle East, Africa, Latin America and North America. The company, as it exists today, was born from a merger of three companies in 1967, and to understand its current manifestation, it’s helpful to look at its predecessors.
Cost-effective LEDs are poised to light up our cities and save our skies.
Smartphones, laptops and tablets are all delicate; after even the slightest drop on the ground that expensive new purchase can no longer be used. Amazon’s CEO Jeff Bezos and VP Greg Hart have submitted a patent with the United States Patent & Trademark Office outlining an idea to help protect devices from damage.