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WEBINAR: WebRTC: The Browser Speaks; Telco’s listen
Wednesday February 20, 2013 12:00am EDT/ 9:00am PDT/ 5:00pm London
WebRTC is the new hero of telecom - even as it disrupts the notion of how subscribers and devices communicate. Harnessing the power of video, voice and data as standard real-time communication features, WebRTC, as envisioned for HTML5 browsers, is redefining technology roadmaps everywhere. Championed by Google and Tier 1 Mobile Operators such as AT&T, this emerging standard leverages software built directly into the web browser to transform any Internet-connected device into a rich communications endpoint. Developers can elevate the impact of rich media to create new forms of video and voice interaction for applications such as social networking, gaming, B2C customer support or conferencing.

WebRTC promises to unleash further innovations in connecting web users to telecom networks as well as revolutionizing new possibilities from TV's to in-car systems. Every aspect of the trillion dollar consumer, carrier, OTT and enterprise communications sphere will benefit from this disruption. We invite you to join us for this free webinar and hear leaders in WebRTC share the forecasts, the possibilities and the elements for success in this year's most compelling technology trend.

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  From The Expert Corner

February 15, 2013

Russian Meteor Strike, Close Asteroid Flyby to Boost Asteroid Research Efforts

By Doug Mohney, Contributing Editor

Timing, as they say, is everything. A meteor hit in the Russian Urals region Friday morning, February 15, 2012, in combination with the a close flyby of a near-Earth asteroid on the same day is trigging a wave of awareness that should prove beneficial to NASA, not-for-profit and commercial efforts to learn more about the rocks that crowd our skies.

Hundreds of people have been hurt and thousands of buildings have been damaged in this morning's meteor fall in central Russia, reports RIA Novosti. As of late afternoon local time, around 1,000 people had been reported injured. The majority of those had suffered cuts from broken glass, with a government official calling two-thirds of the injuries "very light."

Russian officials immediately mobilized 20,000 emergency workers and were monitoring radiation levels, a concern due to the number of nuclear facilities in the area including the country's largest nuclear fuel-processing plant... Read More


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