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Mar 3, 2010

The Winter Olympics mobile online games By the Numbers

During the past two weeks, the only time I would remember that the Winter Olympics were underway was when I was looking at the stats of our NewTeeVee blog or checking out Mathew Ingram’s Twitter stream. In the case of NewTeeVee, we saw a whole lot of people show up via Google looking for ways to watch the Olympics online.

The Vancouver 2010 Winter Games were a major hit on the Net, as outlined on NewTeeVee earlier today. clocked 710 million page views and 46 million unique visits.

The Vancouver Games were equally big on mobiles as well. According to Limelight Networks, a content delivery network, in 16 days NBC Olympics Mobile served up 82 million page views and 1.9 million mobile video streams. In comparison, the Beijing Games served up 34.7 million page views.

“By the time the opening ceremony started, the Olympics Mobile platforms had already generated more page views than during the entire 2006 Games,” Limelight noted.

Jan 3, 2010

Mobile Internet devices to pass one billion by 2013

There were more than 450 million mobile Internet users worldwide in 2009, a number that is expected to more than double by the end of 2013.

Driven by the popularity and affordability of mobile phones, smartphones, and other wireless devices, IDC's Worldwide Digital Marketplace Model and Forecast expects the number of mobile devices accessing the Internet to surpass the one billion mark over the next four years.

"The number of mobile devices with Internet access has simply exploded over the last several years," said John Gantz, chief research officer at IDC.

"With a wealth of information and services available from almost anywhere, Internet-connected mobile devices are reshaping the way we go about our personal and professional lives. With an explosion in applications for mobile devices underway, the next several years will witness another sea change in the way users interact with the Internet and further blur the lines between personal and professional."

The most popular online activities of mobile Internet users are similar to those of other Internet users: using search engines, reading news and sports information, downloading music and videos, and sending/receiving email and instant messages. Over the next four years, IDC expects some of the fastest growing applications for mobile Internet users will be making online purchases, participating in online communities, and creating blogs. Accessing online business applications and corporate email systems will also grow rapidly as businesses move to empower their mobile workforce.

The IDC's forecast also said that more than 1.6 billion people – a little over a quarter of the world's population – used the Internet in 2009. By 2013, over 2.2 billion people – more than one third of the world's population – is expected to be using the Internet.

More than 1.6 billion devices worldwide were used to access the Internet in 2009, including PCs, mobile phones, and online videogame consoles. By 2013, the total number of devices accessing the Internet will increase to more than 2.7 billion.

China continues to have more Internet users than any other country, with 359 million in 2009. This number is expected to grow to 566 million by 2013. The United States had 261 million Internet users in 2009, a figure that will reach 280 million in 2013. India will have one of the fastest growing Internet populations, growing almost two-fold between 2009 and 2013.

Presently, the United States has far more total devices connected to the Internet than any other country. China, however, is the leader in in the number of mobile online devices with almost 85 million mobile devices connected to the Internet in 2009.

Worldwide, more than 624 million Internet users will make online purchases in 2009, totaling nearly USD 8 trillion (both business to business and business to consumer). By 2013, worldwide eCommerce transactions will be worth more than $16 trillion.

Worldwide spending on Internet advertising will total nearly USD 61 billion in 2009, which is slightly more than 10% of all ad spending across all media. This share is expected to reach almost 15% by 2013 as Internet ad spending grows surpasses USD 100 billion worldwide.

Nov 25, 2009

Mobile Phone Users Need to be Considerate

Here in the developed west nearly everyone now has a moble phone. But it should be remembered that around half of the world’s population have never made or received a telephone call.

This fact highlights the technological gap that exists between the developing countries and those lucky enough to have affordable access to modern communication technology.

But many would argue that, while mobile phones can be enormously useful, they can also be incredibly irritating. Have you recently used a train or a bus?

I have to take the train to and from London every day and I find myself forced to listen to mobile conversations that I would far rather not hear. On my way home on the train from London each evening I’m forced to listen to people calling their partners simply to tell them that they are on the train. And every evening I have to listen to the same people making the same calls with the same useless message. What did they use before mobile phones, carrier pigeons?

I’m also forced to listen to the inane conversations of teenagers that make no sense whatsoever. More often than not they are criticising their boyfriends, talking about what they’ve seen on television or describing some aspect of their boring, empty lives. In one conversation that a young lady chose to share with the occupants of a packed commuter train she cheerfully derided a young man’s sexual prowess with grizzly attention to detail. Everyone in the carriage was squirming in their seats with embarrassment as she proceeded to describe her experience, blow by blow.

Forcing other people to listen to one side of your telephone conversation is just one aspect of modern mobile phone use that is incredibly annoying. Another is people’s choice of annoyingly irritating ring tones and yet another is playing music loudly without consideration for others.

We all need to remember how lucky we are to even have mobile phones. Owning a mobile phone is not a god given right, it’s a privelige that should not be provided to people who use it to describe their sex lives, loudly.

Jul 31, 2008

Beijing Olympics opening ceremony vdeo revealed

Beijing Olympics opening ceremony The biggest secret in world sport has been accidentally revealed after glimpses of next week's Beijing Olympics opening ceremony were leaked.
In a breach of China's fearsome security apparatus, a Korean television journalist was able to walk straight into the National Stadium - the Bird's Nest - and film long sections of a rehearsal.

The results were shown on his network, SBS, and the video was later put on the internet by News Limited, and Australian media group.

The video of a mock procession of athletes was followed by exquisitely choreographed dance routines, and powerful images of massed ranks of kung fu fighters dressed in white.

Games organisers gave no immediate response to the leak. Sun Weide, the chief Olympics spokesman, said he had only just been made aware of the broadcast and had nothing to say. "We hope to surprise the world with an excellent performance," he said.

But it was not the first sight the public had been given of what promises to be a spectacular display: there was no disguising the fireworks display that lit up the night sky of the Chinese capital last week during another rehearsal.

To the organisers, the opening ceremony is the single most important element of these Games, mixing an almost religious element of ritual with a demonstration of national culture that is supposed to restore China to its historic role as one of the world's leading civilisations.

The choice of director - Zhang Yimou, one of the country's best known film directors - has proved controversial. His films are often accused of pandering to the mass market and Western tastes at the expense of tradition, while the eight-minute segment he provided for the closing ceremony in Athens 2004 was criticised as tacky and over-sexualised.

However, determined to stun the world, organisers have imposed a complete black-out on images of the rehearsals. Those allowed in are searched, and made to sign contracts saying they will not describe the contents to anyone. Employees are reputed to have been threatened with jail sentences of up to seven years if they breach confidentiality.

"I totally have to keep what I see secret," said a Games volunteers who had won a lottery that enabled him to sit in on the third rehearsal underway last night. "I was so lucky - I was the only one of my groups of volunteers to come out of the draw."

Nevertheless, an SBS Korea employee was able to walk down from the international broadcasting centre and make his way into the stadium with a video camera.

The show starts with dancers performing a countdown, accompanied by a roll of drums. A huge scroll unravels, to reveal three dancers.

At various points, trapeze artists hover above the throng, while ethereal whales and animals are projected on to interior lip of the lattice-work steel stadium. In perhaps the most impressive footage, serried ranks of performers dressed in huge boxes rise and fall in what appears to be a visualisation of the continuous building of skyscraper blocks that is China's current cultural master-achievement.

The greatest attention the ceremony has had from abroad so far was when Steven Spielberg, the Hollywood director, pulled out as artistic adviser in protest at Chinese policy on Sudan and Darfur. Some foreign advisers remain, including Ric Birch, the Australian producer of the opening ceremonies at the Los Angeles, Barcelona and Sydney Olympics.

The excitement being generated by the Games in China, whatever the criticisms from abroad, were dramatically illustrated last night by the thousands of people pouring on to flyovers and pavements around the Bird's Nest for the latest rehearsal, just in the hope of seeing some of the fireworks.

Xu Haitong had brought his eight-year-old son all the way from Lanzhou, a city 1,000 miles away in China's west, so that he could be a part of history, however tenuous. "We didn't get any tickets for the events themselves," he said. "But for my boy this is a kind of education, about sport and about patriotism. He can see the country is powerful and strong again."