Even as advancements in technology are leading to the development of innovative, durable and useful electronic devices, these gadgets are still vulnerable to glare from the sun or from overhead indoor lights.
Computer Vision Syndrome refers to a collection of eye and vision-related problems that arise from prolonged exposure to digital-displays. Because the average American worker spends 7-hours a day in front of a computer screen, many people are at risk of CVS. In addition, poor lighting conditions and the glare given off by the screen also contribute to the strain and irritation in the eyes that characterize CVS.
With the holiday season fast approaching, businesses are rushing to prepare their inventory to fulfill customer orders. A key component of this process involves making sure that inventory is enough to fulfill demand, but not too much such that unnecessary costs are incurred.
Your motorcycle is probably your best friend, taking you to many different places and allowing you to weave in-between heavy traffic. What is more? It costs much less to maintain than most cars would.
With football season starting you’re probably looking to enjoy the games on your HDTV. The resolution on TVs has been constantly getting better, and football enthusiasts are looking forward to enjoying the games on their improved displays that incorporate 4K resolutions and OLED technologies.
As you enjoy your vacation in the outdoors, pictures to remember every special moment is important for the entire family. Taking pictures in the sun can, however, be challenging in various aspects. Most camera displays reflect sunlight off the screen and onto your eyes, reducing visibility and your ability to take clear photos. These LCD screens also reflect the image of the person holding the camera, making it difficult to see the pictures that you’re taking.
In winter, snow creates a dangerous amount of glare. While you’re driving, skiing or clearing your walk from the latest fresh snowfall, snow reflects light in all directions. Sunlight will go directly into your eyes, as well as bouncing off of reflective surfaces such as street signs and windows.
The holiday season is upon us once again and people are starting to shop for gifts for their loved ones. If you’re like many, you may be considering getting a tablet or iPad for those dear to you. These handy devices are perfect for those who love to read; they hold countless books, magazines and newspapers, and are light, thin and easy to carry. You won’t have to carry a heavy bag of books to the pool or on vacation, and you don’t have to worry about recycling or throwing away so much paper when you’re done reading.
Touch screens offer a simple, streamlined interface that lets you control your device with a simple tap or swipe. The vast majority of digital devices on the market today have at least some touchscreen functionality, thanks to how convenient and intuitive the technology is for most users.
Many consumers don’t know what their devices are worth. When you get a new smartphone, for instance, your phone provider typically distributes the cost of the device into your plan, hiding how much you’re actually paying. Plus, many people seem to think devices are like cars: they depreciate in value from the minute you get them. But that’s not true.