Selasa, 21 November 2017

Bimbel Karantina UI di Jakartatutor

Jakarta Tutors Best partner to achieve your dream!

Program kusus super internsif, super measureble and super guarante. Karantina Supercamp untuk Universitas Indonesia Internasioanl , UGM dan ITB International program

Who we are

Bimbel Karantina UI - Jakarta Tutors telah berpengalaman lebih dari 17 tahun sebagai lembaga penyedia jasa les privat dan bimbel untuk SAT, IGCSE, IB, TOEFL, IELTS, SBMPTN, UM UGM, dan SIMAK UI

Why should you choose US?

  • Super guarante
Jaminan uang Kembali jika tidak diterima
  • Angka Kelulusan Tinggi
Rata rata setiap Tahun 90% siswa kami tembus masuk ke UI baik reguler maupun international program
  • Elegant Tutor
Tutor berkelas, berpengalaman dan tentunya berkualifikasi. Tutor alumni PTN S1 dan S2 serta beberapa tutor             kami merupakan Dosen
  • Adjustable Budget
Sesuaikan Budget kamu dengan beberapa program pilihan yang kami tawarkan

Selengkapnya silahkan kunjungi :

Bimbel Karantina UI

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Jumat, 05 Mei 2017

Harga Asus Zenfone Zoom S Dan Spesifikasi Terbaru

Harga Asus Zenfone Zoom S – Asus merupakan vendor salah satu vendor smartphone terbaik di dunia. pada tahun 2017 asus telah merilis hp android terbaru dengan spesifikasi dan fitur canggih yang dibandrol dengan dengan harga yang relatif murah. Salah satu smartphone android Asus terbaru ini di beri nama “Asus Zenfone Zoom S”. Hp asus Zoom S ini hadir dengan berbagai kelebihan yang tentunya bakal bisa membuat anda sangat puas, dimana salah satu kelebihan yang ditawarkan merupakan performa kamera yang luar biasa. Nah bagi anda yang penasaran apa saja spesifikasi dan fitur lengkap dari asus zoom s silahkan baca ulasan berikut ini

Berdasarkan infromasi dari Asus zendfone s akan hadir memakai setup dual kamera yang memiliki lensa 12 Megapixels. Hadirnya setup dual kamera ini jelas akan membaut Asus Zenfone Zoom S ini tetap menyediakan teknologi Asus Zenfone 3 Zoom yang dihadirkan di ajang CES 2017 lalu. Selain itu, lensa kamera ini juga beritanya mempunyai beberpa fitur hebat yang hampir sama dengan Asus Zenfone 3 Zoom mulai dari sensor Sony IMX362 dengan aperture f/1.7, fitur 4-Axis OIS, EIS, dan teknologi Tritech autofocus, Dual Tone LED Flash, dan 2.3x optical zoom.
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Minggu, 25 Desember 2016

Harga Hp Oppo F1s Terbaru Desember 106 dan Spesifikasi Kamera Selfie

Anda sedang mencari informasi Oppo F1s? berikut ini kami sampaikan Review singkat spesfikasi dan harga oppo f1s di berbagai wilayah di indonesia meliputi jakarta, bandung, semarang, surabaya, medan, bali ,jogja solo. Harga Hp oppo F1S ini kami dapatkan dari berbagai sumber terpercaya diantaranya Bukalapak, Tokopedia, OLX, Forum Kaskus, Lazada, Blibli, Tabloid Pulsa dan GSMarena.

Seperti yang kita ketahui Harga Oppo f1s baru dan bekas di indonesia memang mengalami perbedaan, namun perbedaan harga Hp oppo disetiap daerah sangatlah wajar. Untuk itu bagi anda yang sedang mencari informasi harga Hp Oppo f1s terbaru ini bisa melihat diwebsite ini. 

Hp oppo merupakan salah satu hp yang dikeluarkan oleh china. Dalam sekejap hp ini bisa kita sejajarkan dengan hp terkenal dari negeri panda lainya seperti Lenovo maupun xiaomi karena memang hp china yang memiliki OS android ini selalu mengeluarkan smartphone yang memiliki spesifikasi yang mumpuni. Jika anda tertarik dengan Hp android Oppo f1s yang memiliki spesifikasi unggulan dibagian kamera siap siap anda harus rela mengeluarkan uang yang cukup lumayan. kira-kira berapa harga Hp Oppo F1s ini ini? Kapan hp Oppo f1s ini di rilis di Indonesia?

Dan Jika anda ingin mengetahui apa saja Kelebihan dan Kekurangan Hp Oppo F1S ini? Langsung saja baca selengkapnya : 

Oppo f1s

Tag :
oppo f1s harga, oppo f1s plus, warna oppo f1s, oppo f1s vs oppo f1 plus, perbedaan oppo f1s dan f1 plus, oppo f1 s harga
oppo f1s vs f1 plus, oppo f1s rose gold
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Sabtu, 15 Oktober 2016

For All Networks, "Fiber to Where You Can Make Money" is the Issue

"Fiber to where you can make money" is a good way to evaluate various fixed network access methods. For cable TV operators, the issue is fiber deep into the neighborhood. For some telcos, that is the same issue.

For some telcos, fiber to the premises is the choice, but the issue of revenue generated by such networks remains.
25 Gbps on Hybrid Fiber Coax

For fixed wireless networks, the issue is fiber to tower or building. For mobile operators, the issue is fiber to the macrocell or fiber to the small cell.

In other words, the issue is not the choice of physical media, or the topology, but the revenue that any given deployment can generate. And, at a time when voice revenues are declining, and where facilities-based competition exists, the financial returns from fiber to the home often are questionable.

The choices are even more difficult for any telco operating in a market where cable TV firms are active, serious competitors. Stranded assets then are the real issue, as up to 60 percent of deployed assets can routinely be stranded (assuming cable TV gets 40 percent to 45 percent share, the telco gets 40 percent share, while other suppliers get 15 percent to 20 percent market share.

In other words, the issue is to deploy “fiber to where you make money.” That is true for all fixed network suppliers, including cable TV firms using hybrid fiber coax technology.

Assuming fiber is deployed rather deep into the network, coaxial cable can carry huge amounts of bandwidth.

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All Internet of Things Forecasts Slope Up and to the Right

It is impossible to find any Internet of Things forecasts, for any segment of the market, that fail to show an”upward sloping to the right” growth curve. In other words, virtually every forecast predicts significant to strong growth.

That seems to be true whether one looks at single-country or global forecasts. Of course, as always, global forecasts can obscure as much as they illuminate. Most of the near-term deployment of IoT will happen in a relative handful of countries.

So far, by some forecasts, North America represents as much as 45 percent of the global total, Asia perhaps 30 percent, Europe perhaps 20 percent.

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More U.S. Teens Watch YouTube Than Linear TV

Whether YouTube is a “substitute” product for linear TV is debatable. What apparently is harder to debate is that YouTube is a preferred venue for consumer video consumption among U.S. teenagers.

In a survey of U.S. teenagers, analysts at Piper Jaffray found teens spent more time watching YouiTube than watching linear TV. Though 37 percent of respondents reported watching Netflix, 26 percent said they watched YouTube, compared to 25 percent who reported watching linear TV.

And 40 percent say their top shopping website is Amazon, leading other sites by an order of magnitude.

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It's a gas! The Nobel Memorial Prize in Economics

Scientific Cat-nundrums
This week, contracts won a Nobel prize. Or rather, economists Oliver Hart and Bengt Holmström were awarded the Nobel prize in economics for their work on contracts. Their studies have enhanced our understanding of incentives by examining how contracts affect relationships between employers, employees, societies and governments.  The application of incentives to IP is broad - the innovation/social contract approach to IP, patents as performance indicators in employment contracts, and, the bread-and-butter of IP, licensing contracts.

Eyes on the Prize
First of all, a bit of background. If you are an economist who supports the selection, i.e. that the winning economist's work supports your own work, then you must praise the Nobel committee's choice and the prestige of the prize. If you are not, then you must highlight that the economics prize is not a true Nobel prize, as it is comes from the Swedish National Bank, and therefore is not particularly impressive. Either way, one must be careful not to be too enthusiastic about a fellow economist's success, lest it be taken for indication of an emotional imbalance.

Second of all, some tips if you, dear reader, are interested in winning said prize. First of all, start early and live long so that your genius has time to be recognised. Second of all, be male. Only one woman, Elinor Ostrom, has received the prize. Third, make sure you are somehow Western, and ideally American. Fourth, become at expert at posing for photos in front of books. Finally, surprisingly, remember you don't actually have to be an economist to win; John Nash, who had the gall to be a mathematician, won in 1994.  Things really are going to pot.

Contract theories
Hart and Holmström have won the prize because their names both start with H they developed complementary contract theories. Holmström began by studying trade-offs in contracts. The classic illustration is insurance, which combines both information asymmetry, where parties in a contract do not have the same information, and moral hazard, where a party may engage in riskier behaviour because the risk is shared. For example, a health insurer has less information about the insured's lifestyle than the insured.  [Merpel's insurer doesn't know how much catnip she consumes.] Once insured, the insured shares potential costs with the insurer, and will engage in riskier behaviour. [Merpel has taken up parkour, because she won't have to pay for the hospital bills.]

Hart built further on this theory by examining the incompleteness of contracts. No contract can possibly foresee every outcome and consequence of incentives. He argued that property rights help mitigate this, as they place the burden of decision making on those with the property - and hence those with a stake in the unforeseen outcomes. Hart's recent work on prisons illustrates this; summarised by The Economist: "In publicly owned prisons, managers might underinvest in quality-improving measures, but private owners face too strong an incentive to cut costs, leading to conditions for prisoners that are worse than those in public prisons." These incentives apply to most government services.  A privatised patent-granting body would have different incentives than a public body (think of those renewal fee$!)

Contracts and IP
Readers of Katonomics will be familiar with economists' focus on the incentives-to-innovate theory of IP. This is often known as the Social Contract (covered previously here), in which IP is a contract between innovators and society; the monopoly protection of IP provides a long-term incentive to innovate. Society cannot foresee (information asymmetry) the value of each potential innovation, so all innovators are granted the same level of protection. Assigning the property right to the innovator incentivises innovation as the innovator has a stake in the outcome and the IP system as a whole.

Trophies, by R. Oxley, CC
A goal of researcher employment contracts is to align firms' innovation needs with employee incentives. Patents are sometimes used as a metric of performance. There is a large body of economic analysis on the use of patents as a measure of innovation; the general conclusion of which is that patents measure patents, not innovation. More specifically, Harhoff and Hoisl (2007) examine German policies via a large survey, and find that, unsurprisingly, more valuable patents are associated with higher levels of employee compensation.  Baker (1992) models scientists' salaries as entirely dependent on the number of patents they produce (a problematic assumption.)  In his model, scientists are unduly incentivised to work on "easy" patents and therefore the employer reduces the per-patent payment to avoid overpaying. Japan has recently changed its approach to patents, making it easier for employers to own patents generated by employees.

Finally, licensing contracts enjoy a never-ending analysis of incentives and clauses. The primary job of lawyers negotiating and drafting such contracts is to align the incentives in the contract with the needs of the client.  While researching the biotech sector in 2007, I came across an interesting case. My interviewee had exclusively licensed a product on a royalty basis. The licensee instead marketed a competing product, leaving the licensor without royalties.  The contract had been used to eliminate competition from the market, and failed to align the parties' incentives. Another anecdote is the use by wealthy Multi-national Companies (MNC) of reversion clauses when partnering with companies in developing countries. The MNC engages in joint research and market expansion, then deliberately causes the project to fail in order to trigger the reversion clause. Both background and foreground IP, as per the contract, revert to the MNC. It's a cheap way to expand internationally.

I invite readers to tell their stories of the odd quirks of licensing contracts in the comments.  In the meantime, I'm off to work with Merpel on contract incentives of catnip producers. Fingers crossed for a Nobel!
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