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Ging Visual Using Images Enhance Productivity Decision Making and Profits - Gerard A.

Gerard A. Ging Visual Using Images Enhance Productivity Decision Making and Profits - Wiley publishing , 2005. - 257 p.
ISBN 0-471-71025-3
Download (direct link): visualusingimagestoenha2005.pdf
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automatic imaging, 196-201
camera phones, 26-33, 226-236 digital, 24-33
embracing new, 38-39, 47, 179-182
mobility factors, 190-196
personalized editing, 207-210
of photography, 21-26
smart data, 182-190
3D imaging, 201-207
and visual communication, 18,
28-29
Telecommunications: challenges, 211-217 global reach of, 27-29 Telephones. See Camera phones Telepresence, 159, 161-164. See also Videoconferencing Terrorism, 200, 205, 207, 211-217. See also Security issues Text messages:
versus images, 1-13, 40, 49-50 photo-embedded, 99-100 3D imaging, 201-207 3G technology, 229, 235-236 360-degree images, 153, 202 Throughput, defined, 230-231 Time factor:
for paintings, 20-21, 22 as performance gauge, 19 photography, 23-27 Times Square Spectacolor displays, 129, 145
Time stamping, 65, 144, 170 T-Mobile, 234
Trade shows, 88, 92-94, 100-101 Training:
at Clear Channel, 142-144 at Hyder, 65-66, 77-78, 103 technology-related, 43 telepresence-enhanced, 162-163 Train station advertising, 129 Travel-related applications, 121, 149-150, 161, 203 Trip report exercise, 154-155 Two-hand form factor, 195
244 INDEX
University of Washington, 205 UWB (ultrawideband), 229, 232
Values, company: evaluating, 45ó47 HomeGo, 121
Values, company (Continued):
Hyder & Company, 59-60, 80 solopreneur example, 98 technology-enhanced, 38-39, 161-162 VCRs, 24 Verizon, 235 Videoconferencing: cutting-edge, 171-175 document sharing, 165-167 historical perspective, 157-161 HomeGo and, 122
human connectedness issues, 164-165 personal versus group, 167-171 producitvity enhancement, 161-164 project coordination, 11 social, 175-177 as training tool, 162-163 and travel savings, 161 Video devices:
on camera phones, 32 costs of, 33 history of, 24 resistance to, 159-160 webcams, 153 Virtual reality (VR), 153 Virtual teams, 161-162, 171 Visual communication. See also Applications; GoingVisual; Images; Technology
challenges, 211-217 history of, 1, 6-7, 15-34 performance elements, 18-19 Visual conversations: defined, 193 evolution of, 228-229 Visual literacy, 103-106 Vivid imaging, 201-207 Vocabulary, standardizing, 137-142
Warehouse management applications,
112-113
Webcams, 153, 170-172, 175-177, 200
What-if scenarios, 41-42
Whipple, Gail, 29, 224-226
Whiteboards, 83-84
Wideband. See Bandwidth
WiFi, 229, 232-233
Wilson, T. Andrew, 224
Wilson, Ted, 41
WiMAX, 229, 236
Wireless local area network. See WLAN
Wireless personal area network. See WPAN
Wireless technology, 230-236
Wireless wide area network. See WWAN
WLAN, 232-233
World War II, 234-235
World Wide Web, 127-128. See also Internet
WPAN technology, 230-232
WWAN, 233-236
Yewdall, Chris, 203-204
ZigBee, 229, 233 ZoneZero, 202
About the Authors
Alexis Gerard occupies a unique place in the modern history of imaging. For the past 14 years, his visionary thinking about the convergence of photography and information technology has had a major influence on business leaders both inside and outside the imaging industry.
A passionate photographer since his twenties, Gerard founded his imaging think tank, Future Image Inc., in 1991, after holding executive positions in new technologies marketing with Apple Computer during the companyís heyday of innovation, which included the development of the Macintosh. Today, Future Image is the acknowledged leading independent center of expertise on the convergence of imaging, technology, and business. Executives, entrepreneurs, and investors worldwide rely for their decision making on its continuous information services (the Future Image Executive Information Service and the Future Image Wireless Imaging Research Edition), its research studies, and the advice of its consultants. The company is the official information and research partner of the International Imaging Industry Association (I3A).
Gerard is also widely known in business circles as the leading independent authority on the future of imaging. His opinions have been quoted at various times in the Wall Street Journal, New York Times, Boston Globe, San Francisco Chronicle, International Herald Tribune, USA Today, Financial Times, Newsweek, Business Week, and many other publications.
Gerardís public speaking engagements have included executive gatherings of associations such as the Society for Information Science and Technology and corporations such as Agfa, Apple, Conexant, Hewlett-Packard,
245
246 ABOUT THE AUTHORS
Intel, Minolta, Polaroid, Procter and Gamble, and others worldwide. He chaired the inaugural conference of the Digital Imaging Marketing Association in 1995, and delivered one of two keynotes (the other being Nicholas Negroponte of the MIT Media Lab). In 2002 he chaired the Future Image/Forbes Visual Communication Executive Summit, and participated in the opening panel of Photokina alongside the CEOs of Kodak, Fuji, Epson, Agfa, and IBMís Digital Media Division.
Most recently he launched the Mobile Imaging Executive Summit, a by-invitation executive conference held three times yearly (Americas, Europe, Asia), which has the unique distinction of gathering senior executives from the imaging, information processing, telecommunications, and entertainment industries.
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