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batye
batye
5/14/2016 3:09:30 PM
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Steel
Re: The war of the IoT networks
interesting point Joe, myself I could only do one task at the time as my brain get confused, like let say I could only type and if I type I could not listen to radio.... before I could do few task at once, but with diabetes my brain got worst :( at multitasking...

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Joe Stanganelli
Joe Stanganelli
5/14/2016 7:45:36 AM
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Re: The war of the IoT networks
Texting (typing, in any case) and driving may not be the best example here, but I believe we should have different levels of licensure.  You get your basic driver's license.  Then you have to take a separate test to see if you're qualified to talk on and handle a cell phone while you drive.  Then you have to take a separate test to see if you're qualified to do other cell phone activities (GPS, take pictures, etc.).  That sort of thing.

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Ariella
Ariella
5/13/2016 10:00:29 AM
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Steel
Re: The war of the IoT networks
@Joe Unfortunately, there's no app that can fix stupid. The type of people who do that are likely the same kind who text and drive. They're not thinking beyond what they feel like doing that moment, despite the distraction from the task of driving. 

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Joe Stanganelli
Joe Stanganelli
5/13/2016 9:19:28 AM
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Re: The war of the IoT networks
@Ariella: I'm a little bit concerned, though, about the danger it presents of people trying to take cell phone photos for Waze while they drive.

Reminds me of that car accident that was in the news recently because of some idiot using the Snapchat speed filter while they drove.

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Joe Stanganelli
Joe Stanganelli
5/13/2016 9:17:43 AM
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Re: The war of the IoT networks
@Ariella: Reminds me of my first date with an old girlfriend, back when Mapquest (and printouts therefrom) was pretty much the only game in town.  Mapquest was notoriously unreliable, and -- sure enough -- it invented a street that didn't exist while ignoring the actual street I had to get on.

Fortunately, it allowed an opportunity for my date to be very impressed when I stopped and asked someone for directions.

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Ariella
Ariella
5/12/2016 8:59:08 AM
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Steel
Re: The war of the IoT networks
@Joe It is generally accurate wih some notable exceptions that result in serious danger like this. But for day to day use, people like that the crowdsourced info includes warnings about potholes, traffic congestion, and even hidden police cars. 

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Joe Stanganelli
Joe Stanganelli
5/12/2016 8:28:02 AM
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Re: The war of the IoT networks
@Ariella: For reasons like that, I'm thinking, as a backup, of downloading Waze.

I had the app when it first came out, and it was terrible and useless then.  This past weekend, a friend of mine and I were riding to somewhere out in the boonies; she was driving while I held her phone and told her what her Waze app said -- and I was AMAZED at how much better and more useful a GPS/etc. app it's become in the past few years.

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mpouraryan
mpouraryan
5/11/2016 3:59:30 PM
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Steel
Re: The war of the IoT networks
kindred spirits @Joe--our job should be to sustain this though to make sure that sense of humanity is maintained.    It is up to us!!

:))

 

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batye
batye
5/11/2016 10:26:51 AM
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Steel
Re: The war of the IoT networks
@Joe Stanganelli  with typewriting is always better for me as it easy way to do it, and you do not have to rewrite anything if you need to correct paragraph....

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Ariella
Ariella
5/11/2016 9:22:06 AM
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Steel
Re: The war of the IoT networks
@Joe I do that, too. But the last time I did that, Google maps directions skipped a lot of crucial steps in telling me what street leads to what. So what should have been a 25 minute jounrey took over an hour. I had to ask another driver for directions. At that point, I was just a couple of blocks over from the final street, but I wasn't certain where I was headed any more.

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