Leading Operations Online


The Super Bowl is one of my favorite events of the year, no matter who is playing for the Vince Lombardi trophy. It's simply a great time to catch up with old friends while over-indulging in fattening foods and alcoholic beverages. This year all my buds will gather around my 13-inch laptop to watch the big game streaming online. If guests can't see well enough, they can load it up on their smartphones. 

 

All right, wherever I end up going to watch the Super Bowl will probably feature the game on a flat-panel HDTV, sent there via cable or satellite. But if I wanted to, the option is there to stream the big game on either NBCSports.com or NFL.com (NBC's coverage, that is – I'm sure you also can find a stream where some yokel films his TV screen and adds color...

 

2011 represented a turning point for the consumer web, having brought fundamental changes to how information is stored, shared, and transmitted and to how individuals communicate and connect. To date, bandwidth, storage limits and user access points have suppressed the potential of a web-enabled world. Those barriers have melted away, and consumers are quickly embracing the new normal of hyper-portable computing devices and ubiquitous network connectivity.

 
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