Smartphones will soon be able to interact with your robot giving orders or updating the robots application system; therefore, robots with a well-designed software development platform and wide-system capabilities are expected to be in higher demand compared to more basic models. For the cheaper consumer robots, other solutions may be available to control them from a smartphone or remote. These robots may help to make children's lives easier, where adults can use smart watches to answer a call, the child would able to use the robot thanks to its multi-tasking features.
Copying human behaviors
Robots are able to mimic human behaviors, although a wide variety of skills have yet to be perfected, movements like grasping, walking, speaking and receiving simple instructions are currently standard features for today's robots. Social robots attract the attention of children with the avatar animations and can tell stories, sing or play simple games.
Once a favorite cellphone
Blackberry, which was one of the most popular business phones after Siemens, Ericsson and Nokia at one time, stopped producing its own phones. The company has decided to cooperate with Alcatel to relieve the loss in hardware.
Once being one of the most favorite cellphone brands and introducing cellphone to Turkey, important brands such as Nokia and Ericsson are not on the Windows store anymore. Siemens Mobile couldn't keep up after a defective production despite mergers. Finnish Nokia was still the most sold phone brand in 2011, but then it started to go down. The legendary Blackberry followed Nokia by considering discontinuing hardware production. Idol 4 of Alcatel, which was bought by a Chinese phone producer, was released as Blackberry DTEK50. There are rumors that Blackberry will discontinue hardware designing that affected its profitability soon afterwards. There were many addicts to Blackberry, which has a keypad on which many users pressed the keys without looking at them.
Merging is not a solution anymore
The supremacy of European countries on mobile technology in the 1990s was lost in the 2000s. The high license fees paid for 3G investments not only made European mobile operators weak but also transferred the investment and innovation on mobile technology to Asia and the North American markets. Europe has difficulty in finding strategies to support small enterprises. The key to transformation is still in the hands of the U.S. and the Far East.
To find a solution, European mobile operators first tried merging. Ericsson, one of the early cellphone brands in Turkey, made Aselsan lose its popularity with fast discounts but it could not survive either. Siemens, on the other hand, transferred its network infrastructure to Nokia a long time ago and merged its cellphone brand with Taiwanese BenQ. The examples show that the companies unable to create an entrepreneurial ecosystem and be an attraction center lose their effect over time.
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