Jakarta – Fuji Xerox as a maker of laser printers provide printing solutions for the needs of a Land Deed Official (PPAT) and notarized by presenting a tech A3 laser printer engine and auto-duplex, the DocuPrint 3105.
This laser printer comes following provisions of National Defense Agency No. 8 of 2012 which states starting in 2013 the preparation and manufacture of blank PPAT deed done by each PPAT, PPAT replacement, temporary PPAT and PPAT special. Of this provision, the PPAT and notaries are required to print your own blank deed and land services they need improvement.
Notary PPAT and this in turn requires the land deed blank printer A3 size and auto-duplex. »They also need a leading print solutions and terandal, the durable quality legal documents, but at an affordable cost and high performance,” said Teddy Susanto, Country Sales Manager of Fuji Xerox Printer Channel Indonesia in Jakarta, Monday, July 29, 2013.
Teddy says DocuPrint 3105 has been launched in May 2012 at a price of Rp 8.9 million. »DocuPrint 3105 presents the features, functions, and enterprise-class innovations at affordable prices,” he said.
DocuPrint 3105 can print up to 32 pages per minute for A4 size and 17 pages per minute in A3 size. This device also has a resolution of 1,200 x 1,200 dpi and can be increased up to 2400 dpi prints through processing technology. Compact dimensions save space office desk.
Features Toner Save on the DocuPrint 3105 claimed saving toner consumption. This feature has four levels of savings that can be tailored to user needs. This benefits users maximize toner cartridge age, save costs, and consumables.
This printer also offers security features to help protect confidential legal information. Secure Print function to save documents in the hard disk drive up to the document owner to enter the password in the control panel. For additional security, the printer does encryption on the data before it is sent over the network. This printer also includes a system to remove the disk overwrite data in memory after printing is complete. Check out other techno news here.
For those who are watching the development of Acer products, may have never seen or tried Aspire M5 which was launched last year. Welcomed the presence of an Intel Core 4th generation, Acer announced the newest generation Aspire M5 which now comes with the latest Intel processors. Besides the processor, there is also some improvement in various other sectors.
acer m5 1 Acer Announces Aspire M5 version notebooklaptop computer news Haswell
Acer Announces Aspire M5 version of Haswell
Acer Announces Aspire M5 version notebooklaptop news Haswell computer Acer Announces Aspire M5 version notebooklaptop computer news Haswell
Acer Aspire M5 is equipped with an Intel Core i5-4200U, 8GB of RAM and 500GB hard disk. In terms of design, nothing has changed. Acer Aspire M5 latest version still appears with silver-colored aluminum body and stylish minimalist look with a touch screen measuring 15.6-inch HD.
In addition to upgrading the processor sector, the latest Acer Aspire M5 also features WiDi (Wireless Display) from Intel. With this feature, users can more easily to share the laptop screen to the TV only via a WiFi connection. Intel’s WiDi technology is not new, but not many laptops on the market today are equipped with Intel’s WiDi. Another improvement in the sector propagate speaker. Acer Aspire M5 presented with new speakers and a powerful 2-watt has been supported by Dolby Home Theater v4 technology for better sound results.
Acer Asprire M5-583P-6428 has been available in the U.S. market and is priced at U.S. $ 699. For a while there has been no news of when it will be available in Indonesia.
The news about the Samsung Galaxy Note 3 made it make gadget lovers curious. But this time the latest news about the hardware that is brought by the phablet. Of existing leaks, the device will reportedly be embedded RAM with a capacity of up to 3 GB.
Leaks from Slashgear did make a lot of people by surprise. But if the news is true, then the Galaxy Note 3 will be the first mobile device that is equipped with a capacity of 3 GB of RAM and a relatively very large.
Just a note, smart mobile devices and premium phablet circulating lately generally use 2 GB of RAM. Meanwhile, the Galaxy Note 3 screen size of 59.9 inches is predicted to have a Full HD resolution (1920 x 1080) with the kind of super AMOLED display panel.
The size of a half-inch larger than its predecessor, the Galaxy Note 2, which has a 5.5-inch landscape display. As for the Galaxy Note to be launched in 2011 and carries the 5.3-inch screen. Body Galaxy Note 3 allegedly bit slimmer than its predecessor. If the Galaxy Note 2 has a weight of 182 grams, the Galaxy Note 3 little lighter by 180 grams with a thickness of 8 mm.
Just like the Galaxy S4, there will be two versions of the Galaxy Note 3, which was launched to the market. In a particular market, this device will be armed with the Qualcomm Snapdragon quad-core 800. As in other markets, will use processors made by Samsung’s own Exynos SoC Octa 5.
As many of you know, I’m a full-time telecommuter. Although a portion of my work involves some travel, most days I am working from home, and a lot of that involves sitting on conference calls with colleagues and customers/partners.
Until recently, much of that required that I be desk-bound.
Anyone who has to work with VOIP and IP-based conferencing systems such as Skype, Microsoft Lync, Cisco WebEx and Citrix GoToMeeting knows that voice quality is everything if you’re going to have an effective business conversation.
And that means using devices that typically tie you to your desk, such as a wired headset or an Bluetooth/USB speakerphone, such as the Plantronics Callisto, which I have and think is an excellent product.
While there are many Bluetooth headsets and earpieces on the market which are perfectly suitable for mobile phone conversations, few are specifically optimized for use with PCs that have VOIP “Soft Phone” software, and do not deliver what I would regard as business critical voice quality.
They are perfectly fine for short calls, but not ideal when you are on a VOIP conference for as much as an hour at a time, or even longer, particularly when you need to be an active participant and when paying close attention to who is speaking and the clarity of what you are saying is essential.
As we all know about Bluetooth when it comes to audio streams, the farther you get away from the transceiver, the worse the audio gets. So it’s not practical to stray too far away from your PC.
Logitech’s latest wireless headsets have been a total game changer for my personal work situation since I’ve been using them the last few months. I’ve been using the H820e stereo version which retails for $199 but can be found for considerably less.
Installation and use of the headset is pretty straightforward — you plug the DECT 6.0 transmitter and charging base into a free USB port on your PC or Mac, and the AC power cord to power the base. The headset charges on the base when not in use, and has a built-in rechargeable battery.
The operating system recognizes it automatically, and depending on the VOIP program you are using, you may need to alter the settings to use the headset as your primary audio device.
If you’re familiar with the DECT 6.0 1.9Ghz wireless transmission standard, particularly if you have cordless phones in your house that use the technology, you know that you can get some pretty impressive range and not lose any voice quality. That’s exactly what the H820e headset gives you for VOIP calls.
My home office is a good 60 feet away from my living room and around 75 feet from my “breakfast area” which has my espresso machine and a table which faces my outdoor patio and pool area with outdoor furniture which is about 100 feet or so away from the base transmitter.
So regardless of what VOIP software I am using, and where I am in my house, I get the same crystal-clear voice quality as if I am sitting right in front of my PC. For example, this wearable computing podcast that I recorded with Rick Vanover of Veeam was actually done in my living room, while wearing the H820e using Skype.
So the quality of the audio is without dispute. What about the overall design and using it?
The H820e was designed for use for hours at a time. The stereo version is comfortable and after a while you forget you even have it on your head. While I am extremely pleased with the device, I have only a few nitpicks:
First, the “Mute” button is attached to the microphone boom and is recessed back towards where the headphone is. It doesn’t stick prominently out, so you have to sort of feel your way up the boom to finding it.
If you’re away from your PC and are not near the software controls of your VOIP client, and some sort of unplanned audio distraction occurs that you don’t want to be heard by everyone else, then it could take a few seconds to mute the audio while you fumble around with the boom. It would be better if in the next version of this product that they put it on the exterior side of the headphone holding the boom.
It’s a minor annoyance but it’s still an annoyance nonetheless.
The second is the boom mic’s sensitivity to airflow. Now, normally you don’t have a lot of “wind” in an indoor or office setting but in the summertime in Florida, I like to have a fan going in my office for better air circulation.
If that fan is pointed directly at me, it sounds like I am in an outdoor breeze. And if you are actually outdoors (like sitting on my patio and having a cup of coffee) and a little bit of wind picks up, you’re going to hear it if the mic isn’t muted, no question.
Also, if you are a heavy breather, you’ll probably want to have the boom twisted a lot farther away from your mouth than you think you need it.
Despite what I would call these two minor nitpicks I think the H820e is an excellent product and I heartily reccomend it. I’ve also spent some time with their wired headset, the H650e on business trips with my laptop and also on my Surface RT using Skype and Lync, and the audio is just as high quality as the H820e, provided your bandwidth supports the fidelity of the connection.
Not all telecommuting and conferencing is about audio, however. From time to time I do need to do video as well.
My corporate laptop, my Lenovo X1 Carbon is a great little machine but its webcam isn’t its strong suit. When it’s docked to my monitor on my desk at home, I need something that delivers much more robust and HD-quality video.
I’ve written about small busines and SOHO/workgroup video conferencing products before, like Logitech’s BCC950. While the BCC950 is an excellent product for small meeting rooms and for having three to five people on camera at once, it’s overkill for a telecommuter or just someone in a single office.
Enter the Logitech C930e, a “Business” webcam. Like any other webcam it clips to the top of your monitor and plugs into your USB 2.0 or 3.0 port. But this is no ordinary webcam.
At a street price of $129.00 it’s more expensive than Logitech’s consumer/prosumer webcam offerings, but there’s considerable enterprise-class video conferencing technology built-into this little device.
First, provided your bandwidth supports it, the C930e can capture 1080p video (or 15MP stills) at 30 frames a second because it includes Scalable Video Coding using H.264 and UVC 1.5, the second of which is needed to be certified for use with corporate-grade video conferencing tools.
Second, the camera has a 90-degree diagonal field of view so you get a widescreen capture of the subject without any “fish eye” distortion. You also get a Carl Zeiss lens and 4X digital zoom with software pan and tilt control, as well as built-in stereo microphones
Logitech also offers the consumer-oriented C920 which is about $30 cheaper than the C930e, but it lacks the the Scalable Video Coding and UVC 1.5 capabilities used with corporate applications like Lync and Cisco UC and is more suited towards Skype and other consumer video applications like Google Hangouts. It also lacks the 90-degree FOV of its more expensive sibling.
While the two cameras look very similar, they shouldn’t be confused with each other. If corporate video conferencing capability and quality is definitely what you need, you want the C930e.
War on the Internet that lasted about five hours on Sunday, July 28 between the two groups of players.
Both groups of players compete for resources in a solar system that is in the computer game.
Slowed the movement of time in the virtual world to allow internet service providers to handle the relationship the large number of players and the spacecraft involved.
The fight took place in cyberspace between spacecraft owned CFC Test Alliances with groups that are in the region of space called 6VDT and the war was won by the CFC.
Eve Online is a space simulation game that allows players to detailed spacecraft flew through thousands of virtual star system to find resources that can make them prosperous.
Resources can be found on planets and asteroids in the field or obtained by plowing or by other fraudulent means.
The aircraft used in the war vary in size, ranging from small plane up to a giant space ship.
Erlendur Thorsteinsson-one of the developers of Eve Online-confirmed via Twitter that the message is the biggest fight in the game in the simulation.
At its peak, as many as 4,070 pilots and aircraft involved in the war in the internet world.
The most important moment in the battle lasted for two hours, when CFC sends a large fleet of space ships, the most powerful in games or.
The arrival of the fleet is making a lot of Test Alliance members to flee.
When the war ended, thousands of spacecraft have been destroyed and damage to real losses because in the game virtual currency purchased with real money.
There is no calculation of the value of the damaged aircraft in the war but the smaller space at the beginning of 2013, the value of the damage caused by aircraft-which smaller numbers-estimated at U.S. $ 15,000.
Mozilla has just released Firefox 22 browser with integrated support for 3D gaming, video calls, and file sharing. Thus, application developers can create applications that can run in the browser without the need to use third party plugins.
Firefox has aged 15 years, and according to vice president of Firefox Engineering, Johnathan Nightingale, the browser has changed in terms of how people use it. Browser applications have been the key to connect to the internet and used to locate information and software, and therefore the present browser must be built for the needs of people and how they use them more quickly.
To highlight the potential of this feature, Mozilla has made a 3D game called BananaBread. This game utilizing WebRTC, asm.js, WebGL, and Emscripten.
via The Next Web
Chat on Instant Messenger Applications Through One Application
Nimbuz is a place for you who have an account on a popular instant messenger applications. So by using Nimbuzz, you can chat on Yahoo Messenger account, Facebook Chat, or Google talk, through one application that is Nimbuzz.
d6-435-nimbuzzMetode it uses diverse, can through desktop applications that must be installed first, or can be directly through the browser by logging in using an account on the official website through Webchat feature. To check if the connection is using Nimbuzz goes well, provided a useful bot to respond to the chat that you do.
Nimbuzz also has the facility to call abroad at a cheaper cost than using regular telephone rates. You do this by purchasing credits through Nimbuzz! Out with the subscription fee is offered. Similarly, the video chat facility if you have a webcam or a camera that supports it. Share files such as audio, image, or video are also possible as most similar applications.
Nimbuzz Messenger comes complete various platforms, ranging from PC desktop to mobile. For the mobile platform is available on Android based operating systems, iOS, Blackberry, Windows Phone, Symbian and Java. Nimbuzz also features a comprehensive list of some brands of mobile phones that support this application. And users can perform a cross-platform chat so that you more easily in touch with relatives in cyberspace.
What: Workplace-management software-solutions providerAsure Software, Inc. (ASUR) will present “Maximizing the Benefits of the Workforce Management Evolution,” a complimentary live webinar that will address trending, innovative uses for time and attendance data collection that can bring significant impact and competitive positioning to an organization, now and in the future. The session will be presented by Cooper Caywood, Asure Software Vice President of Client Services.
When: Wednesday, Aug. 7, 2013 from 1-2 p.m. EDT.
How: To register for the webinar, visit http://bit.ly/15yYeXE. HR.com members must login to register for the webcast. Non-members can sign up for a free HR.com membership athttp://www.hr.com/en/memberships/ and register for the webinar when their HR.com membership has been confirmed. Webcast participants need a computer with Internet access. Registered participants will receive complete login information 24 hours and two hours prior to the event. They also will receive a copy of the presentation slides and a Real Media file of the presentation that can be downloaded to and played on an iPod or MP3 player.
Why: The measurement of work time and the value of those measurements (data) continue to evolve in striking ways with impactful results. Time and attendance data remains a primary input into the process of workforce compensation. However, as technology, the workforce, and business environments have evolved, the collection processes and value of this time data has undergone seismic shifts as well.
Takeaways: Webinar participants will learn about: technological advances that elevate what used to be deemed as utilitarian tasks into strategic value; accommodating and ever-changing workforce that has become more geographically disperse, mobile and global; and increasing the value of time and labor management data for better decision-making.
About Asure Software
Asure Software, Inc., (ASUR) headquartered in Austin, Texas, offers cloud-based time and labor management and workspace management solutions that enable businesses to control their biggest costs — labor, real estate and technology — and prepare for the workforce of the future in a highly mobile, geographically disparate and technically wired work environment. Asure serves approximately 6,000 clients worldwide and currently offers two main product lines: AsureSpace™workplace management solutions enable organizations to maximize the ROI of their real estate, andAsureForce® time and labor management solutions deliver efficient management of human resource and payroll processes.
Japanese electronics manufacturer, Toshiba has just introduced the new E Series Satellite notebook is priced cheaper than Kirabook. The latest notebook was not only comes with an Intel Haswell, but also uses AMD A6 chip.
The first new product is the Satellite E45t. This notebook has a 14-inch screen with a resolution of 1366 x 768 pixels. Inside are Intel Haswell processors Core i5-4200U, 6GB RAM and 500GB HDD. This notebook also uses touch screen and voice recognition software.
Meanwhile Satellite E55 comes with an option of Intel or AMD processors. This notebook has a 15.6-inch screen size with a resolution of 1366 x 768 pixels. Satellite E55t will use Intel Core i5 processors, while the E55D and E55Dt will use AMD A6 chip.
According to Engadget, E55D who does not have a touch screen will be priced around 580 USD, while the E55Dt priced at 700 USD. For Satellite E45t itself is now sold exclusively in the United States with the official BestBuy 700 USD.
My dissatisfaction with PC OEMs is something I have documented in the past. They offer a confusing array of products and tend to cut corners in the worst ways imaginable. The OEM response to Windows 8 has been to produce a wide range of machines sporting novel form factors to fit all sorts of niches, both real and imagined.
One niche that the OEMs haven’t tried to fill, however, has been sub-10-inch tablets. That’s not altogether surprising. Microsoft designed Windows 8 for screens of 10 inches or more, and initially the operating system’s hardware requirements had a similar constraint.
That decision looked a little short-sighted after the success of tablets such as the Google Nexus 7 and the iPad mini. Accordingly, Microsoft changed the rules in March, opening the door to a range of smaller Windows tablets.
The Acer Iconia W3 is the first—and currently the only—8-inch Windows tablet. That attribute alone makes it in some sense noteworthy. Sadly, it’s about the only thing that does.
Spec-wise, this is another Intel Clover Trail tablet, and its internals are basically the same as the devices that launched last year (such as its bigger brother, the Acer Iconia W510). This means 1.8 GHz, dual core, four thread Intel Atom Z2760 CPU, 2 GB RAM, 64 GB flash storage (which with Acer’s default partitioning leaves a little over 29 GB usable), front and rear cameras, Bluetooth 4.0, and 802.11b/g/n (no 5 GHz support). There’s a micro-HDMI and micro-USB port for external connectivity (a separate cable converts the micro USB port into a full-size one), along with an SD card slot. The tablet has a speaker adequate for notification sounds but little more.
As a result, performance and battery life are similar to what we’ve seen before. The Iconia W3 comes equipped with full-blown Windows 8, unlike ARM tablets, so it can run any 32-bit Windows application—should you really want to. Clover Trail’s GPU performance is such that games and other graphics-intensive programs won’t run well, however.
The new bits on this tablet are really the screen and the size.
Screens are important. We spend essentially all our time interacting with devices looking at screens. Cost-cutting on screens is unforgivable, as a bad screen will damage every single interaction you have with the device. This goes doubly so for tablets, where the screen works not only as an output device but also as the primary input device.
The Acer Iconia W3’s screen is a standout—because it is worst-in-class. I hated every moment I used the Iconia W3, and I hated it because I hated the screen. Its color accuracy and viewing angles are both miserable (whites aren’t white—they’re weirdly colorful and speckled). The screen has a peculiar grainy appearance that makes it look permanently greasy. You can polish as much as you like; it will never go away. The whole effect is reminiscent in some ways of old resistive screens.
It’s hard to overstate just how poor this screen is. At any reasonable tablet viewing distance, the color of the screen is uneven. The viewing angle is so narrow that at typical hand-held distances, the colors change across the width of the screen. At full arm’s length the screen does finally look even, but the device is obviously unusable that way.
Acer has clearly skimped on the screen. I’m sure the panel in the W3 was quite cheap, and that may be somewhat reflected in the unit’s retail price ($379 for a 32GB unit, $429 for this 64GB one—putting it at the same price as the 32GB iPad mini, which has a comparable amount of available disk space), but who cares? It doesn’t matter how cheap something is if you don’t want to use it at all.
This poor screen quality isn’t a question of resolution, either. 1280×800 is not a tremendously high resolution, but text looks crisp enough. At 186 pixels per inch, 1280×800 feels more or less OK for this size of device.
The low resolution does, however, have one significant drawback: it disables Windows 8’s side-by-side Metro multitasking, which requires a resolution of at least 1366×768. The W3’s screen is 86 pixels too narrow, so the Metro environment is strictly one application at a time.
This is an unfortunate decision. The side-by-side multitasking is one of the Metro environment’s most compelling features. Keeping Twitter or Messenger snapped to the side makes a lot of sense and works well. I’ve never used Windows 8 on a device that didn’t support side-by-side Metro multitasking before, and I don’t ever want to again.
Size-wise, the W3 may be small for a Windows tablet, but it’s not exactly small. It’s fat. The W3 is 11.4 mm thick. The iPad mini, in comparison, is 7.2 mm thick. The Iconia W3 is also heavy at 500 g; the iPad mini, in comparison, is 308 g. That makes the W3 more than 50 percent thicker and more than 50 percent heavier.
The thickness makes the lack of a full-sized USB port on the device more than a little confusing. There’s certainly room for a full USB port, and a full port would be more convenient than the dongle. But for whatever reason, Acer didn’t give us one.
The device itself feels solid enough, albeit plasticky. It doesn’t exude quality, but it’s a step or two up from the bargain basement.
The W3 also has a keyboard accessory. As is common for this kind of thing, the keyboard has no electrical connection to the tablet. It’s a Bluetooth keyboard powered by a pair of AAA batteries. It has a groove along the top that can hold the tablet in both landscape and portrait orientations and a clip on the back that lets you use the keyboard as a kind of screen protector.
The keyboard has to be manually paired to the tablet. It’s more or less full-size, with a reasonable key layout. It’s a typical mediocre keyboard. The feel is a little on the squishy side, lacking the crispness of, for example Microsoft’s Type Cover for its Surface tablets. It’s better than any on-screen keyboard, and to that extent it does its job. But it’s a long way from being an actually good keyboard.
The groove does hold the tablet up, and on a level surface the unit doesn’t topple over, but it’s not as satisfactory as some of the hinged keyboard/docks we’ve seen on other devices. Tilt the base while carrying it or using it on your lap and the tablet is liable to fall out.