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Monday, May 4, 2015

Download computer future technology EBooks | Read online computer future technology EBooks

Download computer future technology EBooks | Read online computer future technology EBooks




Technology projection modeling of future computer systems,

by Al Cutaia
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The Future Internet,Future Internet Assembly 2011: Achievements and Technological Promises
Irrespective of whether we use economic or societal metrics, the Internet is one of the most important technical infrastructures in existence today. It will be a catalyst for much of our innovation and prosperity in the future. A competitive Europe will require Internet connectivity and services beyond the capabilities offered by current technologies. Future Internet research is therefore a must. This book is published in full compliance with the Open Access publishing initiative; it is based on the research carried out within the Future Internet Assembly (FIA). It contains a sample of representative results from the recent FIA meetings spanning a broad range of topics, all being of crucial importance for the future Internet. The book includes 32 contributions and has been structured into the following sections, each of which is preceded by a short introduction: Foundations: architectural issues; socio-economic issues; security and trust; and experiments and experimental design. Future Internet Areas: networks, services, and content; and applications.
by John Domingue
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Future Codes,Essays in Advanced Computer Technology and the Law
Written for attorneys and computer professionals, this book addresses topical issues such as intellectual property, virtual reality, artificial intelligence, and Internet law. The author suggests several solutions to current problems--from changes in the law, to encryption and other technical responses, to a fundamental shift in social and legal thinking to accommodate emerging technologies.
by Curtis E. A. Karnow
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Future Computer and Information Technology,
The proceedings of the 2013 International Conference on Future Computer and Information Technology (ICFCIT 2013) will be held in Tianjin, China. This book brings together the work of researchers, engineers and academics as well as industry professionals from all over the world and presents their research results and development activities in Computing, Networks, Information Technology and Communication Engineering. Various topics are covered relating to: Information and Computing; Computer Control; Communication and Networks; Computer Education and E-Learning.
by Dawei Zheng
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Future Computer and Information Technology,
The proceedings of the 2013 International Conference on Future Computer and Information Technology (ICFCIT 2013) will be held in Tianjin, China. This book brings together the work of researchers, engineers and academics as well as industry professionals from all over the world and presents their research results and development activities in Computing, Networks, Information Technology and Communication Engineering. Various topics are covered relating to: Information and Computing; Computer Control; Communication and Networks; Computer Education and E-Learning.
by Dawei Zheng
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Computer Wars,The Fall of IBM and the Future of Global Technology
A behind-the-scenes account of why IBM fell behind while other computer companies flourished lays out the terms by which computer firms will do business in the future
by Charles H. Ferguson
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Digital Cities,Technologies, Experiences, and Future Perspectives
On the way towards the Information Society, global networks such as the Internet, together with mobile computing, have made wide-area computing over virtual communities a reality. Digital city projects, with the goal of building platforms to support community networking, are going on worldwide. This is the first book devoted to digital cities. It is based on an international symposium held in Kyoto, Japan, in September 1999. The 34 revised full papers presented were carefully selected for inclusion in the book; they reflect the state of the art in this exciting new field of interdisciplinary research and development. The book is divided into parts on design and analysis, digital city experiments, community network experiments, applications, visualization technologies, mobile technologies, and social interaction and communityware.
by Toru Ishida
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Fumbling the Future,How Xerox Invented, Then Ignored, the First Personal Computer
Ask consumers and users what names they associate with the multibillion dollar personal computer market, and they will answer IBM, Apple, Tandy, or Lotus. The more knowledgable of them will add the likes of Microsoft, Ashton-Tate, Compaq, and Borland. But no one will say Xerox. Fifteen years after it invented personal computing, Xerox still means "copy." Fumbling the Future tells how one of America's leading corporations invented the technology for one of the fastest-growing products of recent times, then miscalculated and mishandled the opportunity to fully exploit it. It is a classic story of how innovation can fare within large corporate structures, the real-life odyssey of what can happen to an idea as it travels from inspiration to implementation. More than anything, Fumbling the Future is a tale of human beings whose talents, hopes, fears, habits, and prejudices determine the fate of our largest organizations and of our best ideas. In an era in which technological creativity and economic change are so critical to the competitiveness of the American economy, Fumbling the Future is a parable for our times.
by Douglas K. Smith
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Our Biometric Future,Facial Recognition Technology and the Culture of Surveillance
Since the 1960s, a significant effort has been underway to program computers to “see” the human face—to develop automated systems for identifying faces and distinguishing them from one another—commonly known as Facial Recognition Technology. While computer scientists are developing FRT in order to design more intelligent and interactive machines, businesses and states agencies view the technology as uniquely suited for “smart” surveillance—systems that automate the labor of monitoring in order to increase their efficacy and spread their reach. Tracking this technological pursuit, Our Biometric Future identifies FRT as a prime example of the failed technocratic approach to governance, where new technologies are pursued as shortsighted solutions to complex social problems. Culling news stories, press releases, policy statements, PR kits and other materials, Kelly Gates provides evidence that, instead of providing more security for more people, the pursuit of FRT is being driven by the priorities of corporations, law enforcement and state security agencies, all convinced of the technology’s necessity and unhindered by its complicated and potentially destructive social consequences. By focusing on the politics of developing and deploying these technologies, Our Biometric Future argues not for the inevitability of a particular technological future, but for its profound contingency and contestability.
by Kelly Gates
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Future Communication, Information and Computer Science,
The 2014 International Conference on Future Communication, Information and Computer Science (FCICS 2014) was held May 22-23, 2014 in Beijing, China. The objective of FCICS 2014 was to provide a platform for researchers, engineers and academics as well as industrial professionals from all over the world to present their research results and development activities in Computer, Network and Information Technology and Communication Engineering. This conference provided opportunities for the delegates to exchange new ideas and application experiences face to face, to establish business or research relations and to find global partners for future collaboration. The program consisted of invited sessions, technical workshops and discussions with eminent speakers, and contributions to this proceedings volume cover a wide range of topics in Computer, Network and Information Technology and Communication Engineering.
by Dawei Zheng
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Computer-Aided Software Engineering,

by Richard K. Miller
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Advances in Computer Vision and Information Technology,
The latest trends in Information Technology represent a new intellectual paradigm for scientific exploration and visualization of scientific phenomena. The present treatise covers almost all the emerging technologies in the field. Academicians, engineers, industralists, scientists and researchers engaged in teaching, research and development of Computer Science and Information Technology will find the book useful for their future academic and research work. The present treatise comprising 225 articles broadly covers the following topics exhaustively. 01. Advance Networking and Security/Wireless Networking/Cyber Laws 02. Advance Software Computing 03. Artificial Intelligence/Natural Language Processing/ Neural Networks 04. Bioinformatics/Biometrics 05. Data Mining/E-Commerce/E-Learning 06. Image Processing, Content Based Image Retrieval, Medical and Bio-Medical Imaging, Wavelets 07. Information Processing/Audio and Text Processing/Cryptology, Steganography and Digital Watermarking 08. Pattern Recognition/Machine Vision/Image Motion, Video Processing 09. Signal Processing and Communication/Remote Sensing 10. Speech Processing & Recognition, Human Computer Interaction 11. Information and Communication Technology
by K. V. Kale
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Physics of the Future,How Science Will Shape Human Destiny and Our Daily Lives by the Year 2100
Imagine, if you can, the world in the year 2100. In Physics of the Future, Michio Kaku—the New York Times bestselling author of Physics of the Impossible—gives us a stunning, provocative, and exhilarating vision of the coming century based on interviews with over three hundred of the world’s top scientists who are already inventing the future in their labs. The result is the most authoritative and scientifically accurate description of the revolutionary developments taking place in medicine, computers, artificial intelligence, nanotechnology, energy production, and astronautics. In all likelihood, by 2100 we will control computers via tiny brain sensors and, like magicians, move objects around with the power of our minds. Artificial intelligence will be dispersed throughout the environment, and Internet-enabled contact lenses will allow us to access the world's information base or conjure up any image we desire in the blink of an eye. Meanwhile, cars will drive themselves using GPS, and if room-temperature superconductors are discovered, vehicles will effortlessly fly on a cushion of air, coasting on powerful magnetic fields and ushering in the age of magnetism. Using molecular medicine, scientists will be able to grow almost every organ of the body and cure genetic diseases. Millions of tiny DNA sensors and nanoparticles patrolling our blood cells will silently scan our bodies for the first sign of illness, while rapid advances in genetic research will enable us to slow down or maybe even reverse the aging process, allowing human life spans to increase dramatically. In space, radically new ships—needle-sized vessels using laser propulsion—could replace the expensive chemical rockets of today and perhaps visit nearby stars. Advances in nanotechnology may lead to the fabled space elevator, which would propel humans hundreds of miles above the earth’s atmosphere at the push of a button. But these astonishing revelations are only the tip of the iceberg. Kaku also discusses emotional robots, antimatter rockets, X-ray vision, and the ability to create new life-forms, and he considers the development of the world economy. He addresses the key questions: Who are the winner and losers of the future? Who will have jobs, and which nations will prosper? All the while, Kaku illuminates the rigorous scientific principles, examining the rate at which certain technologies are likely to mature, how far they can advance, and what their ultimate limitations and hazards are. Synthesizing a vast amount of information to construct an exciting look at the years leading up to 2100, Physics of the Future is a thrilling, wondrous ride through the next 100 years of breathtaking scientific revolution. From the Hardcover edition.
by Michio Kaku
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Future Information Processing Technology-1983,
The document contains the 1983 Technical Forecast for the information processing industry through 1997. It consists of six parts. Part I forecasts the underlying technologies of hardware and software, contains a discussion of changes in the information industy and market, and forecasts products and systems of the future, e.g., general-purpose systems, distributed processing systems, office systems. Part II contains Federal agency staff comments on Part I. Part III summarizes a teleconference in which a number of industry ADP users and vendors reviewed Part I. Part IV provides cost estimates for computer systems, subsystems, and terminals through 1997. Part V discusses the current and potential rules and regulations of the Federal environment and how they may affect the Federal inventory of ADP equipment. Part VI discusses management strategies for the new information technologies with emphasis on microprocessors.
by Institute for Computer Sciences and Technology
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Advances in Future Computer and Control Systems,
FCCS2012 is an integrated conference concentrating its focus on Future Computer and Control Systems. “Advances in Future Computer and Control Systems” presents the proceedings of the 2012 International Conference on Future Computer and Control Systems(FCCS2012) held April 21-22,2012, in Changsha, China including recent research results on Future Computer and Control Systems of researchers from all around the world.
by David Jin
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