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Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
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Mashups with Atoms
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Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
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Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
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Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
Mashups with Atoms
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Mashups with Atoms
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Mashups with Atoms

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Ubiquitous computing has been here since at least 2005, but we may not have noticed it. Computers are rapidly fragmenting from expensive general-purpose devices to cheaper specialized networked tools …

Ubiquitous computing has been here since at least 2005, but we may not have noticed it. Computers are rapidly fragmenting from expensive general-purpose devices to cheaper specialized networked tools (phones, netbooks, desktop RFID readers, MP3 players, running shoe sensors, etc.). These tools bridge the physical world and the Internet in new ways, often using Web 2.0-style interaction to create unexpected ways to work and play in the real world while simultaneously having the power of the Net available to us. This talk will discuss how mashups between meatspace and the Net have already happened, what the emerging patterns are, and how widgetization is about to jump from social networks to devices and then disappear altogether.

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  • 1. Mashups with atoms Ubiquitous computing and Web 2.0 Mike Kuniavsky Web 2.0 Expo April 3, 2009
  • 2. 1989: $1500* 2008: $0.50 33MHz, 20MIPS 20MHz, 20MIPS CPI Adjusted to 2009, original price: $900 *
  • 3. Mike Kuniavsky mikek@thingm.com

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