Top Stories Deployment
- How Border Protection Rolled Out A Major IT Project In 12 Months
- The NBN-Telstra-Optus Deal Is Still Overloaded With Unknowns
- Why Office Design Still Has A Long Way To Go
- You Can Now License Windows Per User, Not Per Machine
- All The NBN Construction Locations Until 2016 On A Map
- Traps To Watch For When Licensing Office 365
I was the lead of a team of computer scientists at Rutgers that published a paper this past August titled, “Toward Automated Discovery of Artistic Influence.” In that paper we reported on our research, where we used object recognition techniques to compare paintings and identify similarities between them in colour, form, texture and content. The goal was to classify painting styles and determine how artists may have been influenced by their predecessors.
Yesterday, NBN Co announced that it had successfully renegotiated its $11 billion deal with Telstra to acquire its existing copper network, as well as setting up contracts to buy and continue using the cable (HFC) networks owned by Telstra and Optus. While we’re seeing lots of high-fiving going on about the deal and how it might speed up the rollout of the National Broadband Network, there are still lots of uncertainties — especially in terms of when consumers will actually get to enjoy the fruits of these arrangements.
You’ve may have heard the term “Internet of Things” being thrown around a lot lately. If you’re not sure what it means, this video can help you understand.
The list of new places that will gain access to the National Broadband Network (NBN) over the next 18 months that was released today makes interesting reading. One of the most interesting aspects? All the reasons why the revised deadlines might not be met.