Ford tweaks Tesla on Twitter as Detroit carmaker plans ‘Mustang-inspired’ all-electric SUV

With all eyes trained on Tesla last Thursday awaiting its highly anticipated unveil of its Model Y crossover, Ford quietly teased the prospect of an electric version of its iconic Mustang “Pony car.” “Hold your horses,” Ford said in a tweet not so coincidentally released at 11:02 p.m. ET, minutes after Tesla’s scheduled webcast unveiling of its newest entry, the Model Y battery-electric sport utility vehicle. Indeed it does have some big things in the works. President of Global Operations Joe Hi


With all eyes trained on Tesla last Thursday awaiting its highly anticipated unveil of its Model Y crossover, Ford quietly teased the prospect of an electric version of its iconic Mustang “Pony car.” “Hold your horses,” Ford said in a tweet not so coincidentally released at 11:02 p.m. ET, minutes after Tesla’s scheduled webcast unveiling of its newest entry, the Model Y battery-electric sport utility vehicle. Indeed it does have some big things in the works. President of Global Operations Joe Hi
Ford tweaks Tesla on Twitter as Detroit carmaker plans ‘Mustang-inspired’ all-electric SUV Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-20  Authors: paul a eisenstein, paul eisenstein cnbc, bill pugliano, getty images, ashlee espinal
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, tweaks, plans, mustanginspired, teased, ford, model, working, carmaker, mustang, twitter, allelectric, things, tesla, version, detroit, suv, big


Ford tweaks Tesla on Twitter as Detroit carmaker plans 'Mustang-inspired' all-electric SUV

With all eyes trained on Tesla last Thursday awaiting its highly anticipated unveil of its Model Y crossover, Ford quietly teased the prospect of an electric version of its iconic Mustang “Pony car.”

With its big V-8 engine and retro-tinged design, the Shelby GT500 is a throwback to another era, the most powerful muscle car Ford has ever produced, borrowing a name first introduced decades ago. But the Shelby is just one of several versions of the Mustang coupe that Ford is working on and the one the automaker teased on social media last week hints at a very different future.

“Hold your horses,” Ford said in a tweet not so coincidentally released at 11:02 p.m. ET, minutes after Tesla’s scheduled webcast unveiling of its newest entry, the Model Y battery-electric sport utility vehicle. The post, which featured a blue version of the classic Mustang logo on a black background, was a clear reference to a terse announcement Ford made 14 months earlier when — at the 2018 North American International Auto Show in Detroit — it said it was working on a project codenamed Mach 1.

Ford declined to comment on the tweet, but an executive who asked not to be named because the plans aren’t public yet said they timed it with the Tesla launch to hint at big things coming in their own electric car program in the coming months.

Indeed it does have some big things in the works. President of Global Operations Joe Hinrichs told CNBC that the company is moving quickly toward producing what it previously described as a “Mustang-inspired” all-electric SUV that will be in showrooms next year, about the same time Tesla begins to deliver the first Model Y battery SUV.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-20  Authors: paul a eisenstein, paul eisenstein cnbc, bill pugliano, getty images, ashlee espinal
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, tweaks, plans, mustanginspired, teased, ford, model, working, carmaker, mustang, twitter, allelectric, things, tesla, version, detroit, suv, big


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Ford tweaks Tesla on Twitter as Detroit carmaker plans ‘Mustang-inspired’ all-electric SUV

With all eyes trained on Tesla last Thursday awaiting its highly anticipated unveil of its Model Y crossover, Ford quietly teased the prospect of an electric version of its iconic Mustang “Pony car.” “Hold your horses,” Ford said in a tweet not so coincidentally released at 11:02 p.m. ET, minutes after Tesla’s scheduled webcast unveiling of its newest entry, the Model Y battery-electric sport utility vehicle. Indeed it does have some big things in the works. President of Global Operations Joe Hi


With all eyes trained on Tesla last Thursday awaiting its highly anticipated unveil of its Model Y crossover, Ford quietly teased the prospect of an electric version of its iconic Mustang “Pony car.” “Hold your horses,” Ford said in a tweet not so coincidentally released at 11:02 p.m. ET, minutes after Tesla’s scheduled webcast unveiling of its newest entry, the Model Y battery-electric sport utility vehicle. Indeed it does have some big things in the works. President of Global Operations Joe Hi
Ford tweaks Tesla on Twitter as Detroit carmaker plans ‘Mustang-inspired’ all-electric SUV Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-20  Authors: paul a eisenstein, paul eisenstein cnbc, bill pugliano, getty images, ashlee espinal
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, tweaks, plans, mustanginspired, teased, ford, model, working, carmaker, mustang, twitter, allelectric, things, tesla, version, detroit, suv, big


Ford tweaks Tesla on Twitter as Detroit carmaker plans 'Mustang-inspired' all-electric SUV

With all eyes trained on Tesla last Thursday awaiting its highly anticipated unveil of its Model Y crossover, Ford quietly teased the prospect of an electric version of its iconic Mustang “Pony car.”

With its big V-8 engine and retro-tinged design, the Shelby GT500 is a throwback to another era, the most powerful muscle car Ford has ever produced, borrowing a name first introduced decades ago. But the Shelby is just one of several versions of the Mustang coupe that Ford is working on and the one the automaker teased on social media last week hints at a very different future.

“Hold your horses,” Ford said in a tweet not so coincidentally released at 11:02 p.m. ET, minutes after Tesla’s scheduled webcast unveiling of its newest entry, the Model Y battery-electric sport utility vehicle. The post, which featured a blue version of the classic Mustang logo on a black background, was a clear reference to a terse announcement Ford made 14 months earlier when — at the 2018 North American International Auto Show in Detroit — it said it was working on a project codenamed Mach 1.

Ford declined to comment on the tweet, but an executive who asked not to be named because the plans aren’t public yet said they timed it with the Tesla launch to hint at big things coming in their own electric car program in the coming months.

Indeed it does have some big things in the works. President of Global Operations Joe Hinrichs told CNBC that the company is moving quickly toward producing what it previously described as a “Mustang-inspired” all-electric SUV that will be in showrooms next year, about the same time Tesla begins to deliver the first Model Y battery SUV.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-20  Authors: paul a eisenstein, paul eisenstein cnbc, bill pugliano, getty images, ashlee espinal
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, tweaks, plans, mustanginspired, teased, ford, model, working, carmaker, mustang, twitter, allelectric, things, tesla, version, detroit, suv, big


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Gary Vaynerchuk: Stop comparing yourself to others on Instagram

Gary Vaynerchuk, serial entrepreneur and CEO of VaynerMedia, has some real talk for 20-somethings: There’s no secret to success. If you want to get ahead, you have to be willing to spend years working and sacrificing. The first step is to stop using other people as a metric of success, Vaynerchuk tells her. If you’re wasting hours on Instagram comparing yourself to your peers, “you’re losing,” he says. That’s because “you’re in your bed looking at somebody’s glamorous Photoshopped [picture] of t


Gary Vaynerchuk, serial entrepreneur and CEO of VaynerMedia, has some real talk for 20-somethings: There’s no secret to success. If you want to get ahead, you have to be willing to spend years working and sacrificing. The first step is to stop using other people as a metric of success, Vaynerchuk tells her. If you’re wasting hours on Instagram comparing yourself to your peers, “you’re losing,” he says. That’s because “you’re in your bed looking at somebody’s glamorous Photoshopped [picture] of t
Gary Vaynerchuk: Stop comparing yourself to others on Instagram Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-19  Authors: emmie martin, dimitrios kambouris, getty images entertainment, getty images, -gary vaynerchuk, ceo of vaynermedia
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, yourselfif, youre, gary, instagram, vaynerchuk, working, success, tells, thats, stop, spend, taylor, comparing, wasting


Gary Vaynerchuk: Stop comparing yourself to others on Instagram

Gary Vaynerchuk, serial entrepreneur and CEO of VaynerMedia, has some real talk for 20-somethings: There’s no secret to success. If you want to get ahead, you have to be willing to spend years working and sacrificing.

By wasting time trying to figure out a shortcut, you’re “playing a fake narrative instead of putting in the actual work that’s needed to actually pull it off,” Vaynerchuk tells Taylor, a 22-year-old who called into his “#AskGaryVee” show on IGTV.

A recent college graduate with dreams of starting her own business, Taylor wanted to know how she could get over feeling as though her career wasn’t progressing quickly enough.

The first step is to stop using other people as a metric of success, Vaynerchuk tells her.

“Don’t compare yourself to the Kardashians,” he says. “Every second you spend thinking about what someone else has, it is taking away from time that you can create something for yourself.”

If you’re wasting hours on Instagram comparing yourself to your peers, “you’re losing,” he says. That’s because “you’re in your bed looking at somebody’s glamorous Photoshopped [picture] of them doing something cool, and you’re envious and you’re jealous and you’re impatient, and it’s crippling your upside.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-19  Authors: emmie martin, dimitrios kambouris, getty images entertainment, getty images, -gary vaynerchuk, ceo of vaynermedia
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, yourselfif, youre, gary, instagram, vaynerchuk, working, success, tells, thats, stop, spend, taylor, comparing, wasting


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Understanding Chemical-Biological Interaction

What is a new in 2017? PASS Refined comprises biological activities that are the most important for medicinal chemists, pharmacologists and doctors. We are working on the integration of our predictive services, to allow you either select the set of activities of interest or to get prediction of all activities/properties in one click. One will be able to choose:


What is a new in 2017? PASS Refined comprises biological activities that are the most important for medicinal chemists, pharmacologists and doctors. We are working on the integration of our predictive services, to allow you either select the set of activities of interest or to get prediction of all activities/properties in one click. One will be able to choose:
Understanding Chemical-Biological Interaction Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-18
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, refined, services, understanding, set, medicinal, working, interaction, pharmacologists, activities, chemicalbiological, predictive, select, prediction


What is a new in 2017?

PASS Refined comprises biological activities that are the most important for medicinal chemists, pharmacologists and doctors.

We are working on the integration of our predictive services, to allow you either select the set of activities of interest or to get prediction of all activities/properties in one click. One will be able to choose:


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-18
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, refined, services, understanding, set, medicinal, working, interaction, pharmacologists, activities, chemicalbiological, predictive, select, prediction


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Here’s the No. 1 reason why Americans are struggling to save money—and it’s not debt

More than one in five working American adults, or 21 percent, don’t set aside any of their annual income for short-term or long-term goals. That’s according to a new survey from Bankrate.com, which asked 1,000 of them how much of their annual income they save for retirement, emergencies and other financial goals. And those who do save, Bankrate finds, aren’t putting away a lot: Another 20 percent save only 5 percent or less of what they make, while 28 percent save 6 to 10 percent. Besides expens


More than one in five working American adults, or 21 percent, don’t set aside any of their annual income for short-term or long-term goals. That’s according to a new survey from Bankrate.com, which asked 1,000 of them how much of their annual income they save for retirement, emergencies and other financial goals. And those who do save, Bankrate finds, aren’t putting away a lot: Another 20 percent save only 5 percent or less of what they make, while 28 percent save 6 to 10 percent. Besides expens
Here’s the No. 1 reason why Americans are struggling to save money—and it’s not debt Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-15  Authors: kathleen elkins
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, struggling, bankrate, heres, income, reason, say, dont, americans, save, saving, survey, 16, moneyand, debt, working, retirement


Here's the No. 1 reason why Americans are struggling to save money—and it's not debt

More than one in five working American adults, or 21 percent, don’t set aside any of their annual income for short-term or long-term goals.

That’s according to a new survey from Bankrate.com, which asked 1,000 of them how much of their annual income they save for retirement, emergencies and other financial goals.

And those who do save, Bankrate finds, aren’t putting away a lot: Another 20 percent save only 5 percent or less of what they make, while 28 percent save 6 to 10 percent. Just 16 percent are saving more than 15 percent of their income — and even that, experts say, probably isn’t enough to make sure you have both an emergency fund and enough money socked away to retire by 65.

What’s keeping Americans from saving? When Bankrate asked survey participants, the No. 1 response was “expenses.”

That makes sense, given that day-to-day costs continue to soar. Middle class life is now 30 percent more expensive than it was 20 years ago. The cost of big-ticket items like college, housing and child care has risen precipitously: The cost of public universities doubled between 1996 and 2016 and housing prices in popular cities have quadrupled, Alissa Quart, author and executive director of the Economic Hardship Reporting Project, tells CNBC Make It.

Meanwhile, salaries have largely stagnated, so they don’t go as far as they once did to cover the necessities, Quart points out.

Besides expenses, 16 percent of working adults say they don’t have a “good enough job” to be able to save, which presumably means they aren’t earning enough.

Another 16 percent say they “haven’t gotten to it.” This is a more common answer among younger people, Bankrate notes: “Twenty-two percent of millennials (ages 23-38) feel this way.”

While retirement may feel too far off to start saving for when you’re young, the longer you put off planning for your golden years, the further behind you’ll fall.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-15  Authors: kathleen elkins
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, struggling, bankrate, heres, income, reason, say, dont, americans, save, saving, survey, 16, moneyand, debt, working, retirement


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American mothers have it the worst, and it’s not their fault—here’s why

It should come as no surprise to hear that American mothers are drowning in stress the most — at least when compared to other countries. In her new book, “Making Motherhood Work,” sociologist Caitlyn Collins explains why mothers in the U.S. have it the worst. In her research, Collins interviews 135 middle-class working mothers in the U.S., Germany, Sweden and Italy. “The United States is an outlier among Western Industrialized countries for its lack of support for working mothers,” she writes in


It should come as no surprise to hear that American mothers are drowning in stress the most — at least when compared to other countries. In her new book, “Making Motherhood Work,” sociologist Caitlyn Collins explains why mothers in the U.S. have it the worst. In her research, Collins interviews 135 middle-class working mothers in the U.S., Germany, Sweden and Italy. “The United States is an outlier among Western Industrialized countries for its lack of support for working mothers,” she writes in
American mothers have it the worst, and it’s not their fault—here’s why Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-15  Authors: amy morin, crience
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, worst, american, work, demands, support, mothers, germany, faultheres, women, collins, working, placed, writes


American mothers have it the worst, and it's not their fault—here's why

It should come as no surprise to hear that American mothers are drowning in stress the most — at least when compared to other countries.

In her new book, “Making Motherhood Work,” sociologist Caitlyn Collins explains why mothers in the U.S. have it the worst. The majority of them experience crushing guilt about not being good enough in their careers and not being available for their families around the clock.

But none of that is their fault, Collins argues, because they have more demands placed on them and fewer support systems to help them. In her research, Collins interviews 135 middle-class working mothers in the U.S., Germany, Sweden and Italy. “The United States is an outlier among Western Industrialized countries for its lack of support for working mothers,” she writes in her book.

In Berlin, for example, mothers feel well-supported by the culture set in place. Policies there allow many to work part-time or telecommute after taking a full year of parental leave. “Germany has 83 million people, and they figured out. There are a lot of smart people here and [the U.S.] can figure it out,” she said in an interview with Psychology Today.

Women’s magazines and TV shows are filled with productivity tips — suggesting that women are overwhelmed because they don’t know how to be efficient. But the truth is, women have too many demands placed on them.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-15  Authors: amy morin, crience
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, worst, american, work, demands, support, mothers, germany, faultheres, women, collins, working, placed, writes


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Understanding Chemical-Biological Interaction

What is a new in 2017? PASS Refined comprises biological activities that are the most important for medicinal chemists, pharmacologists and doctors. We are working on the integration of our predictive services, to allow you either select the set of activities of interest or to get prediction of all activities/properties in one click. One will be able to choose:


What is a new in 2017? PASS Refined comprises biological activities that are the most important for medicinal chemists, pharmacologists and doctors. We are working on the integration of our predictive services, to allow you either select the set of activities of interest or to get prediction of all activities/properties in one click. One will be able to choose:
Understanding Chemical-Biological Interaction Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-15
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, refined, set, select, activities, prediction, predictive, pharmacologists, understanding, medicinal, interaction, working, chemicalbiological, services


What is a new in 2017?

PASS Refined comprises biological activities that are the most important for medicinal chemists, pharmacologists and doctors.

We are working on the integration of our predictive services, to allow you either select the set of activities of interest or to get prediction of all activities/properties in one click. One will be able to choose:


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-15
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, refined, set, select, activities, prediction, predictive, pharmacologists, understanding, medicinal, interaction, working, chemicalbiological, services


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Facebook, YouTube and Twitter are struggling to remove New Zealand mosque shooting videos

Facebook, Twitter and Google’s YouTube all said they removed the original video following the attack. Twitter removed the original video and suspended the account that posted it, but is still working to remove copies that have been posted from other accounts. “We are deeply saddened by the shootings in Christchurch today,” a Twitter spokesperson said in a statement. Facebook also removed the stream and has also been working to remove content praising the attack. “Any content containing links to


Facebook, Twitter and Google’s YouTube all said they removed the original video following the attack. Twitter removed the original video and suspended the account that posted it, but is still working to remove copies that have been posted from other accounts. “We are deeply saddened by the shootings in Christchurch today,” a Twitter spokesperson said in a statement. Facebook also removed the stream and has also been working to remove content praising the attack. “Any content containing links to
Facebook, YouTube and Twitter are struggling to remove New Zealand mosque shooting videos Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-15  Authors: lauren feiner, chris ratcliffe, bloomberg, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, struggling, content, working, youtube, removed, stream, spokesperson, zealand, videos, video, facebook, remove, twitter, shooting, mosque


Facebook, YouTube and Twitter are struggling to remove New Zealand mosque shooting videos

The shooter in at least one of the two mosque attacks in New Zealand on Friday used social media to stream his deadly rampage live.

Shortly after, tech giants scrambled to remove his accounts, but versions of the video remained on some sites hours after the shootings, which killed at least 49 people.

Facebook, Twitter and Google’s YouTube all said they removed the original video following the attack. But hours later, people still reported online that they were able to find versions of the video on the platforms.

Twitter removed the original video and suspended the account that posted it, but is still working to remove copies that have been posted from other accounts. Twitter said that both the account and video violated its policies.

“We are deeply saddened by the shootings in Christchurch today,” a Twitter spokesperson said in a statement. “Twitter has rigorous processes and a dedicated team in place for managing exigent and emergency situations such as this. We also cooperate with law enforcement to facilitate their investigations as required.”

Facebook also removed the stream and has also been working to remove content praising the attack.

“Police alerted us to a video on Facebook shortly after the livestream commenced and we quickly removed both the shooter’s Facebook and Instagram accounts and the video,” said Mia Garlick of Facebook’s New Zealand office. “We’re also removing any praise or support for the crime and the shooter or shooters as soon as we’re aware. We will continue working directly with New Zealand police as their response and investigation continues.”

Facebook has previously experienced abuse of its livestream function and has taken steps to detect problematic streams in real time. In 2017, the company added additional measures to detect live videos where people express thoughts of suicide, including using artificial intelligence to streamline reporting, and adding live chat with crisis support organizations. These policies followed a series of suicides that were reportedly livestreamed on Facebook’s platform.

Several people tweeted that they have been able to find repostings of videos of the attack on Youtube more than 12 hours after it happened, even though YouTube said it took down the original video, which violated its policies. A straightforward search on YouTube will generally yield legitimate reports from news organizations, but graphic videos could still be easily found if a user filtered results by upload date.

YouTube has taken steps to ensure legitimate news reports are prioritized when searching for a trending event, rather than other videos that have the potential for spreading misinformation. In July, YouTube said in a blog post that its Top News section would highlight videos from news organizations and it would link to news articles immediately in the wake of a breaking news event.

Those moves can prevent videos from bubbling up at the top of search results or appearing in YouTube’s trending section, but that doesn’t necessarily stop them from being uploaded to the site.

A YouTube spokesperson said in a statement: “Shocking, violent and graphic content has no place on our platforms, and is removed as soon as we become aware of it. As with any major tragedy, we will work cooperatively with the authorities.”

The video also appeared in a Reddit forum dedicated to violent videos, where users discussed and commented on the images. The forum is protected by a warning of disturbing content which visitors must acknowledge before viewing the page. Reddit removed the video and similar links at the request of New Zealand police, according to the Redditor who first posted the video. But users who found the video elsewhere online claimed to have downloaded copies and were offering to share the files in direct messages.

“We are actively monitoring the situation in Christchurch, New Zealand,” a Reddit spokesperson said. “Any content containing links to the video stream are being removed in accordance with our site-wide policy.”

— CNBC’s Sara Salinas contributed to this report.

Subscribe to CNBC on YouTube.

Watch: 49 people killed in shootings at New Zealand mosques


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-15  Authors: lauren feiner, chris ratcliffe, bloomberg, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, struggling, content, working, youtube, removed, stream, spokesperson, zealand, videos, video, facebook, remove, twitter, shooting, mosque


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Understanding Chemical-Biological Interaction

What is a new in 2017? PASS Refined comprises biological activities that are the most important for medicinal chemists, pharmacologists and doctors. We are working on the integration of our predictive services, to allow you either select the set of activities of interest or to get prediction of all activities/properties in one click. One will be able to choose:


What is a new in 2017? PASS Refined comprises biological activities that are the most important for medicinal chemists, pharmacologists and doctors. We are working on the integration of our predictive services, to allow you either select the set of activities of interest or to get prediction of all activities/properties in one click. One will be able to choose:
Understanding Chemical-Biological Interaction Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-15
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, refined, activities, set, chemicalbiological, services, select, interaction, medicinal, prediction, understanding, pharmacologists, working, predictive


What is a new in 2017?

PASS Refined comprises biological activities that are the most important for medicinal chemists, pharmacologists and doctors.

We are working on the integration of our predictive services, to allow you either select the set of activities of interest or to get prediction of all activities/properties in one click. One will be able to choose:


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-15
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, refined, activities, set, chemicalbiological, services, select, interaction, medicinal, prediction, understanding, pharmacologists, working, predictive


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Samsung is working on phone screens that hide the camera completely

Samsung is working toward building phone displays where the front-facing camera hides under the display completely, similar to the way the fingerprint reader is embedded inside the displays of the latest Galaxy S10 phones. Samsung’s latest phones have minimized the so-called “notch” found in iPhones and other modern Android devices by cutting a hole for the camera into the screen. Without this hole-punch, used in Samsung’s new “Infinity-O” displays, manufacturers have to create a small cut at th


Samsung is working toward building phone displays where the front-facing camera hides under the display completely, similar to the way the fingerprint reader is embedded inside the displays of the latest Galaxy S10 phones. Samsung’s latest phones have minimized the so-called “notch” found in iPhones and other modern Android devices by cutting a hole for the camera into the screen. Without this hole-punch, used in Samsung’s new “Infinity-O” displays, manufacturers have to create a small cut at th
Samsung is working on phone screens that hide the camera completely Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-14  Authors: todd haselton
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, notch, display, camera, yang, samsung, technology, working, yonhap, screens, displays, phone, phones, way, completely, hide


Samsung is working on phone screens that hide the camera completely

Samsung is working toward building phone displays where the front-facing camera hides under the display completely, similar to the way the fingerprint reader is embedded inside the displays of the latest Galaxy S10 phones.

“Though it wouldn’t be possible to make in the next one to two years, the technology can move forward to the point where the camera hole will be invisible, while not affecting the camera’s function in any way,” Yang Byung-duk, Samsung’s vice president of the mobile communication display R&D group told Korea’s Yonhap News Agency on Thursday.

Samsung’s latest phones have minimized the so-called “notch” found in iPhones and other modern Android devices by cutting a hole for the camera into the screen. Without this hole-punch, used in Samsung’s new “Infinity-O” displays, manufacturers have to create a small cut at the top of the display for cameras and other sensors. The iPhone has a notch that houses its camera and FaceID system.

While Yang didn’t say how, it seems possible Samsung could do this by creating an area of the display that turns off the pixels when a camera is in use, so that it can shoot without any light interference.

Yang did not say when Samsung will mass produce such panels, but it would allow phones to have screens that take over the entire front of the device without any cut-out, notch or side and top bezels. Since Apple sources its displays from Samsung, too, it’s plausible that this technology makes it outside Samsung phones and to devices like the iPhone.

Read more at Yonhap News Agency.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-14  Authors: todd haselton
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, notch, display, camera, yang, samsung, technology, working, yonhap, screens, displays, phone, phones, way, completely, hide


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