Search Results for 'Smartphone'

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Irish Life study reveals our growing dependence on smartphones

Recent research conducted by Irish Life has shown that nearly all Irish adults (90 per cent) own a smartphone.

Tips to remain calm during a busy day

Today’s smartphone-dominated lifestyle means that many of us are constantly checking emails and perusing social media, regardless of where we are. Our busy days mean we are always flitting from one thing to the next, expecting our minds to stay on top of a mountain of information.

NUI Galway public event to ponder the future of the smartphone

It has taken only seven years for smartphones to become the dominant mobile device. A public talk at NUI Galway will investigate what the next seven years might hold in terms of smartphone technology. Hosted by NUI Galway’s College of Engineering and Informatics ‘The Future of the Smartphone’ will take place on Thursday next, December 4.

Click A Taxi app helps Big O Taxis get SMARTer

A new smartphone app launched last autumn in Galway by local taxi company Big O Taxis has revolutionised the way in which people in Galway have been booking taxis.

Athlone leads the smart phone revolution with its own app

Smartphone app publishing company, Townapps Ltd, recently launched the Athlone App.

Appy Days with Big O Taxis

A new smartphone app launched this week by a local taxi company looks set to revolutionise the way in which people will book taxis. This app is available for the iPhone, iPad, Android and Windows Phone smart phones.

New Audi Q3 launched by mobile campaign

Audi Ireland has unveiled its new Audi Q3 advertising campaign which incorporates iTagged, a brand new mobile media platform. Audi is the first company in Ireland to use this platform, re-enforcing its progressive and innovative marketing strategy.

Technology is good but human contact is even better

The internet is over, declared pint-sized eighties pop star Prince recently, and in a fashion he may be right. Prince was refusing to hand over his latest music compilation to iTunes, which he claimed would not pay him anything for the privilege but would instead only leave his work open to piracy. If people want the newest album by Prince - and apparently many do - they will just have to buy it from source, he determined. Hurrah for Prince.

 

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