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Video on Instagram : langage emotionnel

 half years, Instagram has become a community where you can capture and share the world’s moments simply and beautifully. Some moments, however, need more than a static image to come to life. Until now these stories have been missing from Instagram.

Voir vidéo sur : http://blog.instagram.com/post/53448889009/video-on-instagram

Capture d’écran 2013-06-24 à 20.01.10Today, we’re thrilled to introduce Video on Instagram and bring you another way to share your stories. When you go to take a photo on Instagram, you’ll now see a movie camera icon. Tap it to enter video mode, where you can take up to fifteen seconds of video through the Instagram camera.

You’ll also find that we’ve added thirteen filters built specifically for video so you can keep sharing beautiful content on Instagram. When you post a video, you’ll also be able to select your favorite scene from what you’ve recorded as your cover image so your videos are beautiful even when they’re not playing.

We’re excited to see what the community will bring to video, whether it’s your local cafe showing you just how they made your latte art this morning or an Instagrammer on the other side of the world taking you on a tour of their city, a mother sharing her joys in parenting as her children laugh and play or your favorite athlete taking you behind the scenes.

So what does this mean for your content? Nothing’s different from photos. We’re still committed to making sure you have control over all of your content. Only the people who you let see your photos will be able to see your videos. And as with photos, you own your videos. You can learn more about Video on Instagram— including our new Cinema feature — by visiting the Instagram Help Center.

We can’t wait to see what you’ll create.

— Kevin Systrom, Co-founder, Instagram

Video Source: Instagram

Related:
Video on Instagram
Co-founder Kevin Systrom Introduces Video on Instagram—June 20th, 2013

C2-MTL / J -2 by proame : joignez vous à la conversation, cultivez l’esprit création – innovation, pensez autrement !

Capture d’écran 2013-05-19 à 18.12.48Pendant toute la durée de la manifestation C2-MTL, Proame vous fera participer à l’événement par des post journaliers, des vidéos, des comptes rendus, etc … et  des compléments rebonds d’infos analyses de proame en réaction aux différents sujets. Merci à toute l’équipe C2MTL de rédaction, de communication et à Dominique Bel qui vont nous faire vivre à la montréalaise et butiner esprit hyper créatif (création vs créativité – innovation de Sens )

A J-2 de C2, je vous invite à découvrir leur Guide PDF:

(FR) http://www.c2mtl.com/guide/guide_fr.pdf

(EN) http://www.c2mtl.com/21-05-2013/

Mais aussi et surtout à vous connecter C2-MTL via tous leurs relais de transfert de savoirs et connaissances vives sur les réseaux sociaux – Vive l’open création, le partage des idées – Les liens valent plus que les biens – Maryline

Liste des réseaux sociaux open partage d’idée de c2-Mtl :

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Innovation intelligente : PERNOD RICARD lance son premier réseau social d’entreprise nommé Pernod Ricard Chatter

chatter-bd2_0 Pernod Ricard s’est associé à Salesforce.com pour créer son premier réseau social d’entreprise nommé Pernod Ricard Chatter.

« Partagez une nouvelle idée chaque jour », c’est l’accroche choisie pour qualifier Pernod Ricard Chatter conçu pour être un accélérateur d’idées au niveau mondial. L’innovation, axe stratégique central pour le groupe, est au centre de ce projet.

Entre la prise de décision et les phases pilote, il aura fallu moins de 6 mois pour créer ce tout nouveau réseau. Pernod Ricard Chatter rassemble les 18 800 collaborateurs du groupe sur une seule et même plateforme de « cloud computing », dont Salesforce.com est le leader mondial – Maryline

Les 10 ruptures technologiques 2013 annoncées par le MIT

8F2C449BA52D7435F17098D738464AL’apprentissage global : ce concept intègre de nouvelles capacités dont sont dotés les ordinateurs, traduction automatique, reconnaissance des objets et intelligence artificielle.

Les médias sociaux « ponctuels » : il s’agit d’un nouveau type de message destiné à un utilisateur particulier et qui disparaît aussitôt que celui-ci en a pris connaissance, ne laissant ainsi aucune trace.

Le séquençage génétique prénatal : cette technique pourrait permettre de connaître, avant même la naissance d’un enfant, ses risques génétiques de prédisposition à certaines maladies.

La production 3D : il s’agit de l’ensemble des techniques qui permettent de produire directement un objet complexe par impression 3D. Général Electric s’apprête à produire certaines pièces d’avions grâce à cette méthode révolutionnaire.

Le robot autonome* : il s’agit d’un nouveau type de robot comme le « Blue Collar », développé par la NASA, capable de s’adapter à un environnement complexe et de faire face à une situation nouvelle, non prévue dans sa programmation.

Les neuro implants : on sait à présent « leurrer » la mémoire chez le rat et lui implanter certains souvenirs artificiels. Certains scientifiques pensent qu’il sera possible d’ici quelques années « d’implanter » certains souvenirs dans le cerveau de personnes souffrant de pathologies affectant la mémoire à long terme.

La montre intelligente : tous les géants de l’informatique et de l’électronique travaillent sur ce type de montre qui deviendra une sorte de « couteau suisse » intégrant de multiples fonctions : téléphone, dictaphone, accès Internet, consultation vocale des courriels, GPS, surveillance des paramètres biologiques…

Les panneaux solaires souples à très haut rendement : des progrès en physique des matériaux et en nanotechnologies permettent à présent d’envisager la production industrielle de cellules solaires flexibles, légères et possédant un très haut rendement de conversion. Ce type de cellules, qui seraient applicables partout (murs, vêtements, appareils numériques) pourrait révolutionner le secteur de l’énergie.

Les données « à haute valeur sociale » : on sait à présent recueillir et analyser, à partir de l’utilisation que font de leur téléphone et tablette les utilisateurs, une multitude de données présentant un grand intérêt collectif et concernant les modes de déplacement, les habitudes de consommation et même l’état de santé de la population.

Les réseaux en « super grille »: il s’agit de réseaux intelligents de production de distribution d’énergie, intégrant de multiples sources d’énergie et de multiples niveaux de production (locale, intermédiaire et global) permettant d’ajuster en temps réel l’offre et la demande d’énergie au niveau d’un pays ou même d’un continent.

MIT

 * A savoir que les premiers robots taxis sont arrivés au Japon

Réalité augmentée : Google Glass apps revealed at SXSW

abc_nyt_google_glasses_mi_130311_wblog

At the SXSW Interactive Festival, Timothy Jordan, Google’s Senior Developer Advocate, showed off how you navigate Google Glass and how apps like Gmail, the New York Times, and Evernote work on the glasses, ABC News reports.

The glasses have a small screen visible over your right eye. The right arm of the glasses, which contains the computing parts (processor, RAM, etc.), is equipped with a touchpad. Using the touchpad you can swipe through a series of screens or “cards,” as Google calls them. You can swipe down, Jordan said, to clear the interface (“like the back button in Android”) and then tap that arm to select.

With The New York Times application, Jordan showed that you could select the New York Times card and see top headlines from the day on top of rich images, or have the glasses read the article aloud to you through a speaker by your ear. Similarly, Google’s Gmail app can be set up to show only important emails; you can also have those read aloud to you. You can also dictate a response.

Jordan also showed off Evernote’s app for Glass. He took a photo of the audience and then instantly shared it with his Evernote account. He was then able to annotate the photo on his tablet. Finally, he showed Path, a social network that focuses on following your friends’ daily activities or — literally — paths during the day. With Path, you can get notifications about what your friends are doing and then select one of Path’s emoticons to leave feedback.

 

The rise of the sharing economy On the internet, everything is for hire © The Economist

LAST night 40,000 people rented accommodation from a service that offers 250,000 rooms in 30,000 cities in 192 countries. They chose their rooms and paid for everything online. But their beds were provided by private individuals, rather than a hotel chain. Hosts and guests were matched up by Airbnb, a firm based in San Francisco. Since its launch in 2008 more than 4m people have used it—2.5m of them in 2012 alone. It is the most prominent example of a huge new “sharing economy”, in which people rent beds, cars, boats and other assets directly from each other, co-ordinated via the internet.

You might think this is no different from running a bed-and-breakfast, owning a timeshare or participating in a car pool. But technology has reduced transaction costs, making sharing assets cheaper and easier than ever—and therefore possible on a much larger scale. The big change is the availability of more data about people and things, which allows physical assets to be disaggregated and consumed as services. Before the internet, renting a surfboard, a power tool or a parking space from someone else was feasible, but was usually more trouble than it was worth. Now websites such as Airbnb, RelayRides and SnapGoods match up owners and renters; smartphones with GPS let people see where the nearest rentable car is parked; social networks provide a way to check up on people and build trust; and online payment systems handle the billing.

Just as peer-to-peer businesses like eBay allow anyone to become a retailer, sharing sites let individuals act as an ad hoc taxi service, car-hire firm or boutique hotel as and when it suits them. Just go online or download an app. The model works for items that are expensive to buy and are widely owned by people who do not make full use of them. Bedrooms and cars are the most obvious examples, but you can also rent camping spaces in Sweden, fields in Australia and washing machines in France. As proponents of the sharing economy like to put it, access trumps ownership.

Rachel Botsman, the author of a book on the subject, says the consumer peer-to-peer rental market alone is worth $26 billion. Broader definitions of the sharing economy include peer-to-peer lending (though cash is hardly a spare fixed asset) or putting a solar panel on your roof and selling power back to the grid (though that looks a bit like becoming a utility). And it is not just individuals: the web makes it easier for companies to rent out spare offices and idle machines, too. But the core of the sharing economy is people renting things from each other.

Such “collaborative consumption” is a good thing for several reasons. Owners make money from underused assets. Airbnb says hosts in San Francisco who rent out their homes do so for an average of 58 nights a year, making $9,300. Car owners who rent their vehicles to others using RelayRides make an average of $250 a month; some make more than $1,000. Renters, meanwhile, pay less than they would if they bought the item themselves, or turned to a traditional provider such as a hotel or car-hire firm. (It is not surprising that many sharing firms got going during the financial crisis.) And there are environmental benefits, too: renting a car when you need it, rather than owning one, means fewer cars are required and fewer resources must be devoted to making them.

For sociable souls, meeting new people by staying in their homes is part of the charm. Curmudgeons who imagine that every renter is Norman Bates can still stay at conventional hotels. For others, the web fosters trust. As well as the background checks carried out by platform owners, online reviews and ratings are usually posted by both parties to each transaction, which makes it easy to spot lousy drivers, bathrobe-pilferers and surfboard-wreckers. By using Facebook and other social networks, participants can check each other out and identify friends (or friends of friends) in common. An Airbnb user had her apartment trashed in 2011. But the remarkable thing is how well the system usually works.

Peering into the future

The sharing economy is a little like online shopping, which started in America 15 years ago. At first, people were worried about security. But having made a successful purchase from, say, Amazon, they felt safe buying elsewhere. Similarly, using Airbnb or a car-hire service for the first time encourages people to try other offerings. Next, consider eBay. Having started out as a peer-to-peer marketplace, it is now dominated by professional “power sellers” (many of whom started out as ordinary eBay users). The same may happen with the sharing economy, which also provides new opportunities for enterprise. Some people have bought cars solely to rent them out, for example.

Incumbents are getting involved too. Avis, a car-hire firm, has a share in a sharing rival. So do GM and Daimler, two carmakers. In future, companies may develop hybrid models, listing excess capacity (whether vehicles, equipment or office space) on peer-to-peer rental sites. In the past, new ways of doing things online have not displaced the old ways entirely. But they have often changed them. Just as internet shopping forced Walmart and Tesco to adapt, so online sharing will shake up transport, tourism, equipment-hire and more.

The main worry is regulatory uncertainty (see Technology Quarterly article). Will room-renters be subject to hotel taxes, for example? In Amsterdam officials are using Airbnb listings to track down unlicensed hotels. In some American cities, peer-to-peer taxi services have been banned after lobbying by traditional taxi firms. The danger is that although some rules need to be updated to protect consumers from harm, incumbents will try to destroy competition. People who rent out rooms should pay tax, of course, but they should not be regulated like a Ritz-Carlton hotel. The lighter rules that typically govern bed-and-breakfasts are more than adequate.

 The sharing economy is the latest example of the internet’s value to consumers (see Free exchange). This emerging model is now big and disruptive enough for regulators and companies to have woken up to it. That is a sign of its immense potential. It is time to start caring about sharing.

 

Un blog pour l’avenir


Non au futur (prévision froide). Oui à l'avenir (action humaine). Dixit le Petit Prince, "l'avenir, tu n'as pas à le prévoir, tu dois te le permettre".

Ce blog est dédié aux idées d'avenir positives, aux changements. La prospective est à la fois une science de synthèse pluridisciplinaire et un art pour défricher de nouveaux territoires, repérer des courants forces, explorer des imaginaires...

C'est surtout un outil Eureka pour inventer de nouveaux produits et services, sublimer ou mythifier une marque et ses produits, créer la valeur de la valeur....

Vive l'avenir, car ce qui est génial, c'est que tout commence et que tout est possible !

Maryline

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