Headline, June 27 2021/ ''' '' PEGS! GUINEA PIGS? '' '''


 PIGS? '' '''

WITH MULTIPLIER OF 3,187 PLUS - The World Students Society, for every subject in the world, - the exclusive and eternal ownership of every student, blossoms into the greatest organization good mankind ever conceived.

! THE ART PIECE ! : ON THE WORLD STUDENTS SOCIETY - in order to solve some of the world's worst intractable problems like extremism, inequality, white supremacy, poverty, illiteracy, violence, injustice, intolerance, jobs, scholarships, we have to build '' High-Risk - High-Reward '' culture.

And with Almighty God's blessings, when the students of the entire world do succeed in accomplishing that in great class, sensibility and caring, that should be the ' Global Founder Framers ' legacy for future generations.

IN THE REAL WORLD, MANY HAVE LEARNED A HARD LESSON about what it means to be an Amazon customer. Even when you're paying lots of money, you are a guinea pig at the whims of a company endlessly striving to innovate.

At any moment, the company could surprise you with an unknown change to an Amazon product you own or decide to kill it altogether.

VERY RECENTLY - MANY PEOPLE WHO OWN AMAZON DEVICES were automatically enrolled in Sidewalk, a new Internet sharing program that drew intense scrutiny.

Basically, the program lets owners of newer Amazon products share their Internet connections with others nearby. If a neighbor's Ring camera has a spotty Internet connection and yours has a strong one, you can share your bandwidth with your neighbor.

That all sounds nice if everything works as expected, but security experts have raised concerns that device makers could have inappropriate access to people's data. They advised that people opt out of the programs to avoid becoming part of Amazon's experiment because there are still many unknowns.

 Jeff Bezos, the company's founder, has said Amazon's failures cost it billions of dollars. He once told investors that his company was '' the best place in the world to fail [we have a lot of practice!], and failure and invention are inseparable twins.''

Indeed, Amazon's unbridled embrace of failures has included high-profile flops in customer electronics. For about four years, it sold millions of Amazon Dash Buttons, which you could push to replenish items like toilet paper. Amazon killed Dash in 2019, after orders placed through the buttons significantly decreased.

In 2014, the company aggressively marketed the Fire, its first smartphone, and shelved it just a year later amid lukewarm reviews and sluggish sales.

Amazon continues to experiment with kitschy ideas. Last year, it unveiled an autonomous drone that flies around your home and shoots videos to catch intruders.

The drone, which was widely panned by the press because of privacy concerns, has yet to be released. Halo, a fitness product that Amazon claims can tell you precisely how far you are, received mixed ratings from professional reviewers and early customers, including complaints that the gadget could give people body dysmorphia.

Why does Amazon, a brand that probably knows more about what we want to buy than any other company, need to sell us experimental products just to figure out what it's doing?

Tech companies big and small typically do their research and development in house before releasing products to us.

What's more, when Amazon fails like this, you, the guinea pig, lose your hard-earned cash and a product you may enjoy. There is also an environmental impact : The electronic device could end up in a landfill, and even if you recycle it, only a small portion of the materials can be reused.

Lisa Levandowski, an Amazon spokeswoman said that Internal teams tested the company's inventions extensively but that, because they were novel and ambitious, customer's feedback could help improve them. This approach allows Amazon to make products like the Echo and Alexa what they are today. she said.

Design veterans with experience creating products for big tech brands like Apple and Samsung confirmed that Amazon's method was atypical. My general recommendation is to think twice before buying cutting-edge tech products made by Amazon - and if you do, be aware of the risk.

A television, no matter how thin, makes an ugly centerpiece in a living room once it's turned off. With this in mind, Yves Behar, a Swiss designer, teamed up with Samsung to design a TV that could blend into the room like an art piece. he said.

They took a slow and patient approach. Mr. Behar said he and Samsung designers had started with making observations about consumers : Homes were getting smaller, and tastes were becoming more eclectic.

With that insight, the product developers worked with curators in museums and galleries to assemble art that could be shown on TV.

The Honor and Serving of the Latest Global Operational Research on Latest Innovations, Devices, and Consumers, continues. The World Students Society thanks author, Brian X. Chen.

With respectful dedication to the Students of the whole world, Global Founder Framers : Rabo, Dee, Haleema, Saima, Sara, Sahar, Hussain, Ali, Shahzaib, Bilal, Salar, Jordan, Toby, Sannan, Hamza, Zaeem, Ghazi, and then Grandparents, Parents, Professors and Teachers of the world.

See Ya all prepare and register for Great Global Elections on The World Students Society : wssciw.blogspot.com and Twitter - !E-WOW! - The Ecosystem 2011 :

Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


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