OnePlus 8T Review: One of the Best Phones You Shouldn’t Buy

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OnePlus 8T Review: One of the best phones you shouldn’t buy

“The OnePlus 8T is a great smartphone — great software, speedy, and a decent camera. Except at $749, the competition around it is too strong for it to be a hearty recommendation.”

  • Superfast charging
  • One day’s use after 15 minutes charge
  • Clean, fast, and up-to-date software
  • Attractive photos from the camera
  • No wireless charging
  • No IP water-resistance rating

The unassuming OnePlus 8 has been replaced by the OnePlus 8T. Wait, you don’t remember the OnePlus 8? That’s not surprising, as the phone was a safe, sensible choice that had absolutely no standout features, making it entirely forgettable. The OnePlus 8T also makes you forget, but this time it makes you forget about charging, because its big new feature completely removes any worry about making sure you have a fully charged phone each morning.

Think that’s the whole story? It’s not, because the smartphone world around the OnePlus 8 has changed a lot since April, and has made the 8T’s life considerably harder than ever before.

Design

It’s all about change for the OnePlus 8T. Instead of the unusual central camera module on the back of the OnePlus 8, this time it’s an offset module that makes the phone look more like the Galaxy S20. I really like the look of the OnePlus 8T, and am impressed with the total lack of fingerprints left on the body, which keeps it looking clean and new.

Andy Boxall/Digital Trends

Like the OnePlus 8, the 8T has a flat screen on the front, with a slight curve around the edges. The aluminum chassis is very well designed, with a pronounced curve that leads from the flat screen into the cool, matte-finish Gorilla Glass rear panel. This neatly helps prevent any fatigue from holding

Shining A Spotlight On Corporate Readiness Through The Lens Of Learning And Development

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CEO of AllenComm since 2003.

Corporate leaders have long understood that demonstrating value to shareholders must include navigating and managing change. From the early days of Kurt Lewin’s change management model, it has been well understood that companies need to adequately prepare for both sudden unexpected shifts and gradual changes.

The current economic and health crises have propelled organizations toward long-overdue examinations of the role of employee training and development in shaping corporate readiness. It’s often said that 70% of change initiatives fail. While the Harvard Business Review has estimated that number is actually around 10%, it should still be no surprise that failure to adapt to changes due to the coronavirus can have far-reaching ramifications for employees and stockholders.

Although industries have seen several sudden disruptions due to advancements in technology, sudden changes due to Covid-19 have revealed unexpected challenges. Some organizations quickly overcame or adapted to these challenges; others have not. Moreover, as the CEO of a company that provides corporate training solutions, I’ve observed that the difference between the two types of organizations is the heavy use of learning and development teams or performance consultants to further organizational readiness.

So, perhaps it would be beneficial for business leaders to expand upon their definition of “readiness” to encompass the supporting role their learning and development teams can play. While it’s important to categorically separate technology and infrastructure preparedness from people readiness, L&D teams have a unique, multi-faceted role in both.

The Role Of L&D In Corporate Readiness

For this discussion, readiness is a state of preparedness of persons, systems or organizations to meet a situation and carry out a planned sequence of actions. The first step for human resources and L&D is to define how these resources come in to play both for corporate readiness and, more

i-Maker announces cooperation with Carol Interior Design to expand interior design business-the combination of technology and traditional decoration design

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HONG KONG, CHINA – Media OutReach – 14 October 2020 – i-Maker and Carol Interior Design announced today that they have launched a 10-year partnership development plan to develop market-oriented integrated solutions to enhance digital agility through cloud technology. By combining the expertise of the two companies in the interior design industry and the information technology market, the team can work together more seamlessly, save infrastructure costs, accelerate the speed to value and increase production efficiency. As a comprehensive IT, web design, digital marketing and SEO company, i-Maker knows that most offline traditional industries such as catering and event planning industries have been hit hard by COVID-19. Traditional decoration design has always been based on offline reputation, bringing new customers to it. Through the cooperation with i-Maker, Carol Interior Design has integrated technological elements into marketing and design services, and has brought many new clients for decoration design and interior design.

 

Changes in marketing and services

Jack Chaimart, Business CEO of Carol Interior Design said: “Traditionally, interior design companies tend to focus on service-centric marketing strategies to increase conversions and sales, but today’s goal has been to increase brand awareness and online exposure. . Through the cooperation with i-Maker, the marketing budget is put on social media platforms. Digital channels and influencers are the new key investment targets. Through i-Maker’s website design, seo optimization and online advertising and marketing services, Carol Interior Design’s exposure rate and brand awareness have been greatly improved.”

 

In terms of services, the introduction of VR and AR technology allows customers of home decoration, shop decoration and school projects to be able to see the finished product before starting work, reducing the time and cost required for communication between the two parties and increasing customers The trust value is twice the result with half the effort.

MIT Sloan Management Review Announces in One of the Largest Ever Studies of Corporate Culture the 2020 Culture Champions

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The Culture Champions list comes out of the Culture 500, a large-scale, interactive research study conducted by researchers at the MIT Sloan School of Management. Studying over 1.4 million Glassdoor reviews from more than 500 of the largest employers in the United States, the Culture 500 is notable for its large scale — it is one of the largest studies of corporate culture ever conducted — and use of groundbreaking AI technology developed at MIT to make sense of over a million employee reviews.

The standout organizations in the study, the 21 Culture Champions were recognized because their employees speak significantly more positively about a range of important cultural issues — including collaboration, integrity, and innovation — than their industry peers. They also exceed thresholds for diversity, integrity, and respect.

“In this year’s Culture 500, we reveal the 21 standout companies that jump off the page from our years of research at MIT,” said author and lead researcher Donald Sull. “When it comes to corporate culture, these Culture Champions walk the talk, unlike most companies we have studied, including some of the biggest household name companies.”

The 2020 Culture Champions Are:

Accenture

HP Inc.

Bain & Company

HubSpot

BlackRock

Mastercard

Boston Scientific

Netflix

Bristol Myers Squibb

Nvidia

CDW

Nordstrom

Chick-fil-A

St. Jude Children’s Hospital

The Clorox Company

Toyota Motor North America

Cummins

Trader Joe’s

Discount Tire

Ultimate Software

Hilton


“A culture of shared success is critical for who we want to be and what we want to do as a company,” said Julie Sweet, chief executive officer, Accenture, one of the companies named as a champion. “By embracing inclusion, diversity, and equality, we can attract the very best talent, unlock greater collaboration and innovation, and create value that benefits all of our stakeholders. We are honored

2020 Global Market Analysis on Soft Robotic Technology Industry

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2020 Global Market Analysis on Soft Robotic Technology Industry

This report also researches and evaluates the impact of Covid-19 outbreak on the Soft Robotic Technology industry, involving potential opportunity and challenges, drivers and risks. We present the impact assessment of Covid-19 effects on Soft Robotic Technology and market growth forecast based on different scenario (optimistic, pessimistic, very optimistic, most likely etc.).

Global Soft Robotic Technology Market Overview:

The latest report on the global Soft Robotic Technology market suggests a positive growth rate in the coming years. Analysts have studied the historical data and compared it with the current market scenario to determine the trajectory this market will take in the coming years. The investigative approach taken to understand the various aspects of the market is aimed at giving the readers a holistic view of the global Soft Robotic Technology market. The research report provides an exhaustive research report that includes an executive summary, definition, and scope of the market.

Global Soft Robotic Technology Market: Segmentation

The global Soft Robotic Technology market is segmented on the basis of technology, products, services, and applications. The segmentation is intended to give the readers a detailed understanding of the global market and the essential factors comprising it. This allows giving a better description of the drivers, restraints, threats, and opportunities. It also notes down socio-economic factors that are impacting the trajectory of the global Soft Robotic Technology market.

Click to view the full report TOC, figure and tables:  https://www.globalinforesearch.com/Global-Soft-Robotic-Technology_p503424.html

Global Soft Robotic Technology Market: Regional Segmentation

The chapter on regional segmentation details the regional aspects of the global Soft Robotic Technology market. This chapter explains the regulatory framework that is likely to impact the overall market. It highlights the political scenario in the market and the anticipates its influence on the global Soft Robotic Technology market.

The Middle East and Africa (GCC Countries