The Evolution of the US Mobile Market View more presentations from Corey Christiansen.
Several months ago when Facebook questions were just starting to get traction, I answered one of the first questions that popped up in my stream (I can’t seem to unfollow it now but I’ll leave this for another post). The question, posted by the Common Language Project, was “Should NPR’s federal funding be cut?” After[…]
How the TV remote changed our lives Tonight I lead two discussions about changes in media technologies that have taken place in the last 5o years. When I first began I think people were surprised by the definition of ego casting and the pictures of the old remote controls but when I transitioned into some[…]
Within my exploration of the U.S. cellular market I will use Metcalfe’s law as a theoretical framework to explain the value of past, present and future market events. Metcalfe’s Law states “[i]n a network with N users, each sees a value proportional to the N-1 others, so the total value of the network grows as[…]
In the 1950’s a long string of disruptive media technologies began with the remote control. When we look closely at the current ways we consume media – recorded TV shows, on demand internet video, podcasts, etc – and compare them with the ways people consumed media prior to the remote control, we see a major[…]
Topic: Mobile Networks in the U.S: Past, Present and Future Annotated Bibliography: DEVELOPMENTS–TELECOMMUNICATIONS. (2008). Berkeley Technology Law Journal, 23(1), 651-652. Retrieved from: http://offcampus.lib.washington.edu/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com.offcampus.lib.washington.edu/login.aspx?direct=true&db=a9h&AN=34157371&site=ehost-live This article describes the auction of the 700 MHz radio and television broadcast band (no longer in use after the mandated switch to digital television), “which has the potential to provide competition[…]