Monday, 29 March 2010


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Satellite TV
Marx, who invented TV he will never die until same exists.

TV technology has come a long way today. Your parents had to adjust the antenna to get a decent signal. You've had the luxury of cable TV and now, satellite TV and the internet.

Cable is notorious for being very expensive and with very little "personalized" options. You can't pause, rewind, replay or record anything. If you have a date at 9 and don't want to miss the latest episode of your favorite sitcom, you'll just have to choose between the two. There is no way to record your show (unless you choose to buy/download it online the next day - a further expense).

Thus, a great alternative to cable is satellite TV. The additional features it offers are mind boggling. Cable seems downright primitive when compared to it.

Satellite TV relatively more reliable signal when compare to cables.

Tele Conferencing

Meetings are an important part of the job in Extension. This is because face-to-face (FTF) interaction is the traditional standard on which we base our communication with clientele groups, advisory boards, and Extension colleagues. However, FTF meetings may be an inefficient and costly way to conduct business, particularly when participants must travel a great distance. Over the past few years, travel-related costs (lodging, airfare, meals), have increased at a rate frequently greater than that of inflation.1 Travel budgets, on the other hand, have often remained static or decreased. An alternative meeting format called teleconferencing may be a solution.
Teleconferencing is interactive group communication (three or more people in two or more locations) through an electronic medium.

Teleconferencing was first introduced in the 1960's with American Telephone and Telegraph's Picturephone.

FAX (short for facsimile and sometimes called telecoping). The main work of FAX is telephonic transmission of scanned-in printed material (text or images), usually to a telephone number associated with a printer or other output device.

The original document is scanned with a fax machine, which treats the contents (text or images) as a single fixed graphic image, converting it into a bitmap. In this digital form, the information is transmitted as electrical signals through the telephone system. The receiving fax machine reconverts the coded image and prints a paper copy of the document.

Almost all modems manufactured today are capable of sending and receiving fax data.

The Internet now provides a new and cheaper way to send faxes in some cases. A number of free and commercial companies provide arrangements for using the Internet rather than the public telephone system for most or part of the path to the fax point. Some services also provide the ability to broadcast a fax to multiple addresses.

Broadband Internet

“Broadband Internet access”, often shortened to just broadband. Broadband is often called "high-speed" access to the Internet, because it usually has a high rate of data transmission

The standard broadband technologies in most areas are DSL (Digital Subscriber Line) and cable modems. Broadband Internet is become common to day-to-day life not only to software field but also in various fields such marketing, education, jobs, news events, etc.., .

It mainly depends upon speed which is measured in kilo bytes per second. (100 kbps, 256 kbps……).

Major applications of Broadband are

Broadband telephony
Broadband radio
World Wide Web

GPRS‘s full is General Packet Radio Service. Wireless communications lets people live and work in ways never before possible. With over two hundred million cellular subscribers worldwide.

Now business users want a data connection with the office wherever they go, so that they can have access to e-mail, the Internet, their files, faxes and other data wherever and whenever it is needed, giving them a competitive advantage and more flexible lifestyles for the same GPRS is mostly used.

With is whole world is in our hand. It will also provide the type of data capabilities planned for "third generation" cellular networks, but years ahead of them.