¿Por Qué Maslow? (Spanish Edition)
Una de las muchas cosas interesantes que Maslow notó mientras trabajaba con monos al principio de su carrera fue que algunas necesidades tienen prioridad sobre otras. Por ejemplo, si tiene hambre y sed, tenderá a tratar de cuidar la sed primero. Después de todo, puede prescindir de alimentos durante semanas, ¡pero solo puede prescindir de agua durante un par de días! La sed es una necesidad “más fuerte” que el hambre. De la misma manera, si tienes mucha sed, pero alguien te ha agarrado y no puedes respirar, ¿qué es más importante? La necesidad de respirar, por supuesto. Por otro lado, el sexo es menos poderoso que cualquiera de estos. Enfrentémoslo, ¡no morirás si no lo consigues!.
Teoria de la Jerarquia de las Necesidades de Abraham Maslow
La jerarquía de necesidades de Maslow es una teoría motivacional en psicología que comprende un modelo de cinco niveles de necesidades humanas, a menudo descritas como niveles jerárquicos dentro de una pirámide.
La Teoria de Maslow y la Pobreza
En 2005, el 20% más rico del mundo representaba el 76.6% del consumo privado total. El quinto más pobre, solo el 1,5%. Si los gobiernos en asociación con líderes / propietarios de la industria administran la riqueza y los recursos naturales en todo el mundo, ¿quién es el responsable de mantener al 80% de la población muriendo de hambre y enfermedades en las dos etapas básicas de La Pirámide de Necesidades de Maslow?. El autor en su investigación intenta hacer un enfoque interpretativo de las Políticas de los Estados y las Grandes Corporaciones, empleadas para mantener a la mayor parte de la Población del Planeta en los dos Estados más primitivos de la Pirámida de Maslow
NOTA: Las ganancias de este libro (si existen), seran destinadas a ayudar a personas sufriendo en mi pais, dandoles las herramientas primordiales para sobrevivir y tratar de superarse, en medio de la crisis humanitaria que vive Venezuela en el siglo XXI creada por humanos decididos a permanecer en el gobierno sin importar la muerte y dolor de otros, mediante la destruccion del medio ambiente para vender petroleo y minerales y garantizar asi el poder para siempre…
Chinese firm TCL Communication has unveiled its own flexible display as it looks to offer an alternative to the new foldable phones from Huawei and Samsung.
The technology company revealed its patented DragonHinge technology, which it says it will use on flexible display mobile displays in the future.
Concept products are on show at the company’s booth at the Mobile World Congress (MWC), in Barcelona.
Much like those from Samsung and Huawei, the TCL offering includes a large display phone which can be folded and unfolded.
Peter Lee, TCL’s general manager for global sales and marketing, said the company was not interested in being the first to market with a foldable device, but would instead look to work on solving the issues around such products.
“Together with the support of our sister company, CSOT, we’re showing that TCL can be an innovator and leader in the mobile device market of the future,” he said.
“When we look at the potential of our flexible device portfolio, we’re obviously very excited about what we’ll be bringing to market down the road.
“However, we’re not in a race to be the first because we feel it is more responsible to take a patient, thoughtful approach to not only solve hardware challenges, but also work with our partners on software solutions to ensure we deliver a meaningful user experience.”
On Sunday, Chinese tech giant Huawei confirmed it will launch its folding Mate X device later this year, while last week Samsung unveiled its Galaxy Fold, which will launch in the UK in May.
TCL’s Shane Lee said there were a number of challenges still to be solved with folding devices.
“When we look at the practical application of flexible display and foldable mobile devices, there are really three challenges that need to be overcome: the flexible AMOLED display itself, a durable mechanical housing, and of course the software that can seamlessly adapt to these new form factors,” he said.
“Through TCL’s vertical integration with CSOT, we have conquered many of the challenges that come with flexible displays; and now with the announcement of DragonHinge, we’re able to show the world how we’ll overcome the mechanical housing challenges that must be solved in order to support these new foldable form factors.
“We now have a hardware solution to build from, freeing us up to tackle the unique software experiences this new technology enables, and how it all ties in to the larger connected ecosystem as we prepare to launch our first foldable device next year.”
Huawei has announced new laptop technology that will allow users of its phone to instantly exchange information with its computer.
The new OneHop feature, part of the Chinese firm’s Huawei Share 3.0 software, will enable users to tap their Huawei phone to one of its new laptops to pair them, and then send photos, videos and documents between the two devices.
The technology has been introduced on the Chinese firm’s new flagship laptop, the MateBook X Pro, which has been announced at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona.
The updated laptop line-up appears to be the firm’s attempts to rival the likes of Apple in the portable PC space.
Huawei said that it wanted to replicate the success it had been enjoying in smartphones in its PC business as well, saying it wanted to “connect everyone”, through its devices.
The sharing features also enable users to record their laptop screen on their phone just by shaking the phone and tapping the PC share icon that appears on the screen.
Up to a minute of footage can be recorded and sent to a user’s smartphone.
Huawei says the feature also supports what it calls Clipboard Sharing, which lets users highlight and copy content on one device and paste it instantly on the other.
The MateBook X Pro was one of a trio of laptops the Chinese tech giant unveiled at MWC – the sharing features will also work on the MateBook 13 and 14 – and joined the company’s 5G folding smartphone, the Mate X, as Huawei’s headline announcements at the event.
If you thought it was only fortune tellers who read your palm, then think again! LG’s new G8 ThinQ can be unlocked by reading the palm of the user, offering a new type of biometric security.
Unveiled at Mobile World Congress (MWC) in Barcelona, the G8 houses LG’s unique Z Camera that reads the veins in a user’s hand to recognise them and unlock the device.
The feature is part of a wider range of gesture-based controls on the G8 which mean it can be navigated without being touched – instead, users make motions in front of the camera to move between screens.
The device, which has a 6.2-inch OLED screen and a triple rear camera system, was unveiled alongside LG’s first 5G phone, the V50 ThinQ.
The Korean tech firm also introduced its own unique take on foldable smartphones with the V50 – an optional cover case which houses a second screen that when opened can be used either independently or in tandem with the phone’s main display.
It follows high profile announcements in recent days from both Samsung and Huawei of their first flexible, foldable smartphones.
Since I’ve picked up Pixel 3, I get to enjoy wireless charging. Previously, my car charging setup was some weird 12V charger and a grip from Bestek I picked up ages ago. To make it all easy I have been using a magnetic cable from Dodocool as well. It’s time for some serious update – I got Dodocool DA188 wireless holster and DA111 super tiny USB/USB-C charger.
Dodocool DA188 & DA111
I played with the Pixel Stand (not impressed) and with a wireless charger from Choetech as well, so by now, I know what to expect. You know what? The 5 W charging limit imposed by Google actually isn’t that bad. I charge my battery at a slower pace, but the process is better for the overall battery health.
My commute is around 3h one way, so I can almost charge my phone to 100%. The reality is, that I barely jump to my car with a battery near 0%. This is where the Dodocool DA188 is greatly complimented by the
DA111 super tiny USB/USB-C charger.
Dodocool DA188 wireless charger/car holder
The grip comes with 3 mount types, but I concern myself with the windscreen mount only. It extends very far. Much further than my previous one, so I can touch the phone without getting my hand off the steering wheel. The mount is fairly stiff and there is not much wobble even if the road is less than even. The charger will set you back £21 on Amazon.
Other mounts include 2 adapters to attach it to the heating ribs. I’m not a big fan of that position, the smallest one isn’t great, but the other one keeps the holder where it supposes to be.
The only negative I have are the metal brackets around the sides. They go exactly where the “voice speaking” button is located. Something I will adjust with Tasker for sure.
Dodocool DA111 car USB & USB-C charger
This thing is seriously amazing. It fits inside the car 12V socket, and lets me close the cap too! Seriously this is great when not in use. You can’t tell it’s there! All that at the silly £11 price point!
It comes with your 2.4A USB charge (typical) and the USB-C for much faster charging. It’s a charger, I’m not going to bore you with the details, but I’m in the pinch I charge via USB-C otherwise, I get to enjoy the freedom of wireless charging.
Dodocool DA188 & DA111 is a great combo. I can charge the phone at a slower pace or get a quick charge when the time is crucial. All it’s left for me is to get rid of that awful wire that goes from between the seats all the way to the charging holster. I think I will add 2 12V sockets in my door pockets – one on each side. Then get 2 more Dodocool DA111 chargers!
The web interface for Google Fit is going away. This isn’t particularly notable other than a tool some might have used, and a potential attack vector to steal your information, is gone as of March 19th.
The app will still function and all your data will be updated there and Google Fit isn’t going anywhere for a while.
Anyone here ever use the Google Fit web dashboard?
This is the first phone I’ve worked with that I think is aimed directly at contractors, handymen, wiring and lighting techs, computer technicians, rock climbers, and anyone who has to manually work while physically in possession of a (usually,) breakable device.
Let’s start with how long it lasts… I don’t know honestly. It’s got a 5050mAh battery built in, and a clip-on 5000mAh battery that you can recharge separately, and after a day of playing with it I managed to only knock the 5000mAh down by about 20%. I’ll note, as with anything your experience will vary due to carrier signal, usage, etc.
You can slap the power bank onto the phone, it turns into something the size of phones straight out of the mid 90’s, and will charge your phone and main battery up at which time you can just pop it off and put it on.
Doogee S90 specs
Protection: IP68 / IP69K / MIL-STD-810G
CPU: Helio P60 Octa-core processor (2.0ghz?)
GPU: ARM Mai-G72 MP3 800MHz GPU
Storage: 128GB internal storage
Battery: 5050 mAh
Charging: 10W Fast Wireless, USB-C (unlisted speed)
Dual SIM (or SIM+Micro-SD) (uses nano-SIM)
Bands: 6 modules of 29 bands Full Netcom
Camera: 16+8MP rear Samsung AI sensor, dual PDAF, LED Flash, F/2.0
Front cam: 8MP Sony IMX134, 90 degree wide angle.
Fingerprint, code, swipe, face unlock
OK, so let’s talk about what makes this particularly an interesting phone. First off it’s modular, which has killed some lines of phones in the past.
You want more battery? Clip it on. You need a walkie talkie? Clip it on. You want a game device? Clip a controller on. You want a night vision camera (light enhancing, not IR.) Clip it on.
The rear of the phone has the pinouts for a USB done in such a way that their devices, which attach magnetically to the rear of the phone, just snap into being plugged in. No need to expose the USB-C port to water, debris, etc.
You need a flashlight? It’s got two son. You want to trigger that flashlight without unlocking the phone? You have a programmable button.
Do you need to take photos in the rain? There’s an app for that… and you may be thinking – but how am I going to launch this with the rain pouring down and the answer is that programmable hardware button. You can change apps by 1 press, 2 press, or long press. I’ve set the water-based camera up for a long press.
The water camera only responds to pressing the waterproof hardware buttons. So no danger of taking photos when the rain manages to fall on the screen. Need to take photos underwater? You can do that and we’ll have some test shots soon.
Every corner of this phone has guards to ward off shattering.
We’ll discuss the modules later when I’ve had more times to play with them. I’ve received the battery pack and the low light/night vision camera and I’m working on how to properly visually display how the low light camera works – think it’s just going to end up being “this is brighter than it appeared to my eyes” as I can’t really do a dual capture.
In case the captions above don’t show, the above benchmarks are for a Samsung Galaxy Note 8 (about $1000 at launch Sep 2017, Antutu 198,866) vs the Doogee S90 (about $300 at launch Feb 2019, antutu 131,430.)
Paul complains about everything
Bearing in mind this is only a few days in for me, here’s what annoys me about this phone so far.
If the battery’s on you don’t have a fingerprint sensor. Solution: pop off the battery or use a different biometric to unlock.
Hardware special functions button cannot be accessed while screen off. All this means is you have to press the power button first to access the hardware special functions, but if I want a flashlight in the dark I don’t want to be temporarily blinded by the screen light. Should be noted you do not have to unlock the phone, just power the screen.
Notifications in the OS are somewhat odd. I’m not sure if I just haven’t played with AOSP based ROMs lately or what but it feels like sometimes they work, sometimes they don’t, and sometimes I’ve got something else over them if I’m in landscape mode. Software correctable.
Not a fan of the launcher, but that’s easy enough to change.
Something about the display isn’t quite right. I’m still working on figuring out whether it’s the display on this phone or the display I’ve become used to on my Note 8. Colors feel like they’re wider and more vivid, but not in the right way. There’s a display enhancement software included I’m playing with, but colorblind man trying to figure out why the colors don’t look right.
Overall there are some kinks to be ironed out of the OS, but nothing insurmountable that I’ve run across.
Testing the Doogee S90 on a live network
You may recall I use Ting for secondary devices – I’d been using it for a tracking watch for my 5yo (only when we went to a science center where there’s a 7-level playground that goes across 3 floors and there’s no way for me to follow) and I decided to try it out with the S90.
Ting’s contracting with T-Mobile in my area, I blew $10 for a gig of data and did an OTA speed test coming in at about 40mbit, which judging by my friend’s at my house is the maximum speed you get when in the shadow of the building across the street on T-Mobile. So decent radios.
Local speed tests indicated the WiFi was pretty good. I usually get a 300mbit+ speed test on my router, think I was about 270. Running head to head with my Note 8 the WiFi just a bit slower every time. Please bear in mind most aren’t going to use over 50mbit for 4K streaming, just testing out things.
Phone calls seemed unremarkable. It claimed it was in HD anyone I called. Sounded about what my Note 8 sounds like, which is perfectly acceptable.
I’ll be playing with this the next few days and get back for an update soon.
O&O AppBuster is a new program in the ever increasing category of programs for Windows 10 that try to increase user control over the operating system.
Next to privacy tools for Windows 10 — an uncountable number of programs exist in that category — it is programs like 10AppsManager that let administrators remove installed apps the operating system comes with.
Not all apps that Windows 10 comes with natively are bad. In fact, there are some that users of the operating system might use regularly. Windows Calculator, Snip & Sketch, or Microsoft Photos may fall into that category.
It is undeniable, however, that Windows 10 comes with an ever growing list of apps installed that most users likely don’t use at all. Apps like 3D Builder, Mixed Reality Viewer, or Print3D may fall into the category.
All of these applications take up space on the hard drive, and they show up in the Start Menu and in searches.
O&O AppBuster is free for personal use only. You can run it after download to get a list of all installed Windows apps (Microsoft Store apps, Universal apps).
Apps are sorted into the normal and hidden category. AppBuster highlights an application’s status, e.g. whether it is installed or available, the availability, and how much storage it uses on the device.
Tip: Select Actions > Create a System Restore Point before you remove anything from the system.
You can remove any application that is listed as installed; just click on the box in front of it and select the remove button afterward.The option is available for regularly installed apps and hidden apps.
Hidden apps include Microsoft Edge extensions as well as some apps that Microsoft may not list under Apps in the Settings or the Start menu.
The View menu displays additional application types that you may display in the listing. You may add System apps and Framework apps to the listing but cannot remove them.
A click on an application’s name displays additional information such as its installation path, version, or installation date
Any application that is not listed as installed may be installed using AppBuster; just select the application and hit the install button to do so.
You may select multiple apps at once to install or remove them.
The program offers built-in search functionality to find applications quickly which is handy if lots of applications are installed on the device or by the user.
O&O AppBuster is an easy to use application to uninstall installed Windows 10 apps in bulk, and to re-install apps that you may have removed accidentally (e.g. by using PowerShell scripts).
Now You: how do you handle apps on Windows that come with the system?
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This bundle of seven AWS related courses is suited for beginning and advanced developers; some of the courses introduce new developers to AWS and its concepts, others prep you for certification exams such as AWS Certified Solutions Architect (CSA) or AWS Certified Developer Associate.
Access to all courses is available for lifetime and certification of completion is included. Here is the list of courses:
- DevOps on AWS — Learn How to Setup Your Infrastructure on The Cloud
- AWS Fundamentals for Beginners — Catalyze Your Cloud Education with a Beginner-Friendly Look at This Top Cloud Services Platform
- AWS Certified Developer Associate: Practical Guide — Study to Pass the AWS Certified Developer Associate Exam On Your First Try
- AWS Certified Solution Architect 2019 — Study to Earn One of Today’s Most Valuable IT Certifications
- AWS MasterClass: Storage & CDN – AWS S3 & AWS CloudFront — Learn Cloud Computing, Storage, & CDN Services in AWS-S3, EBS, EFS, & CloudFront
- AWS MasterClass: DevOps with AWS Command Line Interface — Use AWS CLI to Automate Your AWS Cloud Services
- AWS MasterClass: Monitoring & DevOps with AWS CloudWatch — Use AWS CloudWatch & SNS to Keep a Close Eye on Your AWS Cloud
Not for you?
If this particular offer is not for you, you may want to check out other AWS deals on Ghacks Deals.
Fine print: make sure that you check out the specs and terms of the deal.
Ghacks Technology News benefits from sales made on the Ghacks Deals website through a revenue share agreement. All revenue goes towards the running costs.
Microsoft announced the general availability of Windows Defender Advanced Threat Protection (ATP) on devices running Windows 7 or Windows 8.1 on Friday.
Microsoft introduced Advanced Threat Protection in the Fall Creators Update for Windows 10 and made it a Windows 10 exclusive feature at the time.
The company revealed a few months later that it would bring Windows Defender Advanced Threat Protection support to the older Windows versions Windows 7 and Windows 8.1.
Plans to launch a preview in Spring 2018 and the final version in Summer 2018 were delayed. Microsoft did launch a preview of Advanced Thread Protection in 2018 but general availability was delayed.
Last week, Microsoft announced that the feature is now generally available for organizations that run Windows 7 or Windows 8.1 on devices.
Windows Defender ATP events show up in Windows Defender Security Center, the central administrative location to manage endpoints.
Windows Defender ATP for Windows 7, and Windows 8.1 provides deep visibility on activities that are happening on endpoints, including process, file, network, registry and memory activities, providing security teams with rich, correlated insights into activities and threats happening on older versions of Windows.
Advanced Threat Protection remains an Enterprise and Pro only feature. It can be used on devices running Windows 7 Service Pack 1 Pro or Enterprise, and Windows 8.1 Pro or Enterprise.
It requires System Center Endpoint Protection and installation of the Microsoft Monitoring Agent (MMA).
Administrators find additional setup information in the onboarding instructions.
Why is Microsoft bringing ATP to older versions of Windows?
Microsoft made some features Windows 10 exclusive when it launched the operating system in 2015. Features like Microsoft Edge, support for certain hardware, or security features were not ported to older supported versions of Windows.
In some cases, features were made available on non-Microsoft operating systems such as Android instead.
Microsoft notes that it brings ATP to older versions of Windows to “help customers stay secure while upgrading to Windows 10”.
Support for Microsoft’s Windows 7 operating system ends in January 2020. Enterprise customers may extend the support period by up to three years. Payments double each year up to a maximum of $200 per device in the third year for Windows 7 Pro devices.
Enterprise customers may use Windows 7 until 2023. Support for Microsoft’s Windows 8.1 operating system ends in January 2023. Microsoft has yet to announce whether Enterprise customers may extend the support period for that operating system as well; it seems likely that the option will be made available.
Microsoft announced on Friday the general availability of Windows Defender Advanced Threat Protection (ATP) on devices running Windows 7 or Windows 8.1.
Microsoft announced the general availability of Windows Defender Advanced Threat Protection (ATP) on devices running Windows 7 or Windows 8.1 on Friday.
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