Imagine what you could do if you had the ability to broadcast live video from anywhere, anytime. And I don't think we've even predicted 10 percent of the possible uses yet." For now, there's exactly one use for Kan's technology, which consists of a head-mounted camera, a light but high-capacity backpack battery and a high-speed cellular uplink, tied together with proprietary software.
That use is recording every moment of Justin Kan's life, 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 52 weeks a year, and displaying it to random looky-loos who visit the startup's site at Justin. As I'm writing this, for instance, it's March 26, p.m. Looks like he's not alone -- hey, he's talking to another Asian American guy. "I grew up in Seattle," says Kan's invisible, offscreen voice.
"Broadcasting something live from a remote site has always been the sole domain of large media corporations with access to satellite trucks," says Kan.
"What we want to do is put it in the hands of the people. It allows the broadcast of sports that aren't large enough for ESPN.
We'll spell out the differences for each account, as needed.) Also, sometimes legality prevents a service from deleting everything you've posted publicly in the past, so remnants of your time there could remain in perpetuity.
For instance, it’s not easy to find creative space to pray while providing logical explanations to those who find you in mid-prostration.You don't want to rush into a breakup, but if you're ready, we've compiled the links, tips, and—in the most extreme cases—the phone numbers you need to sever ties.(And let's be clear, there's a difference between deleting an account and just deactivating it. ’ ” says Mike Reading, Cloudmark’s director of technology for the Americas. To end reply STOP.” Annoyed, I typed “STOP” and hit send. “Six months ago, when I would tell people I work for an anti-spam company and work on mobile spam, they’d all wonder, ‘What’s mobile spam?Sadly, not all websites and social networks and online retailers are created equal when it comes to breaking up.With some, it takes only a couple of clicks to say goodbye.Justin Kan launched the Web calendar startup while still in college -- then made news by selling the company on e Bay.Now the Bay Area entrepreneur is back in the spotlight again, 24 hours a day, seven days a week, via his latest launch: Justin. Not in a creepy, "When a Stranger Calls" kind of a way -- although I'll admit, when I'm scrutinizing him in bed as he boots his covers around and occasionally scratches his nose, it does feel remarkably stalkericious. ") But I'm not alone in my voyeuristic vigil, either.For Muslims, it is the homely girlfriend we adore but are ashamed to date in public. As America’s unofficial ambassador of “Eastern Toilet Etiquette, ” however, I say it’s time to explain a few things., which is the “filth” we commonly refer to as the numbers “1” and “2.” Paper and certain rocks can also be used to facilitate the process, but water is the preferred accomplice.Furthermore, Islam requires this specific “act” to be performed by the left hand, which is synonymous in South Asia for being the hand that is used for “other things.” It is recommended for Muslims to perform most actions, including eating, with their right hand.The lota is a magical chalice for our peoples – it’s a traditional hand-held vessel that contains water to assist in our bathroom “activities.” Using a baseball lineup analogy, toilet paper and moist wipes are a “leadoff” hitter, but the lota functions as the “clean-up hitter,” the player with the power to bring all the players to home plate. Not long ago, an American Muslim family was detained at the airport and interviewed by the FBI. We stared at each other for several, uncomfortable seconds.They had aroused suspicion by “lingering” near the airplane bathroom and asking for a “cup” to perform a “religious custom dictating cleanliness.”I can certainly sympathize. “Yup – thirsty.”And then I proceeded to drink the water.Based on Kan's handy calendar, I think he's someone from Podtech Network, a startup that offers videoblogs from the likes of Jason Calcanis and Robert Scoble. (When Kan's wearing his Hat Cam, you can't see him, of course -- you're looking at the world from his first-person perspective.