As we approach the end of the year, some tech companies are not behaving as we’d expect. Deliberate or accidental? Hear our theories on Huawei, Facebook, Apple, Google and more.
Tubridy has the kids. We have the real toys! Laptops, cameras, tablets, gadgets and anything with an electronic pulse. But which is best? Listen for an extended special.
The Irish Film Institute’s project of digitising its archive has just been nominated for an award at this year’s Digital Preservation Awards in direct competition with the White House in Washington and the UK Parliamentary Archives. We find out more with the Head of the Irish Fim Archive Kasandra O’Connell and Raelene Casey.
We chat with CEO Paul Young of Kilkenny-based animation studio Cartoon Saloon, who have a number of Oscar-nominated films to their credit, about the impact of technology on how their films are made and distributed
We look at the future for Samsung’s foldable phone and chat analytics with Jennifer Cruise from Aon’s Centre for Analytics who shares new and unexpected sources of raw material.
We delve into Apples announcement this week of a new Macbook Air, Mac Mini and iPad Pro. We try to decide which is best, between the MBA & the MBP, and ponder if Steve Jobs could be rolling in his grave about it all.
Monaco Telecom have just completed a live trial of 5G and CEO Martin Péronnet fills us in on what is all about.
We ponder the feasibility of e-voting in Ireland and look at the hot new toy from Huawei – the Mate 20 Plus – with some features that blow Samsung and Apple away.
Hear about the amazing future for VR with David Whelan, the Irishman behind the world leading Moon Landing and Virtual Titanic apps. We also discover more about the global coders conference DojoCon taking place in Kilkenny with organizer John Leamy.
This week, we’re impressed with the new laptops, tablets and PC’s from Microsoft. Also, when banks get behind an online technology, the world changes. Find out whats next in online banking with KBC’s Director of Innovation, Eddie Dillon.
We remember the internets pre-Google days before looking at the Google products that made it … and those that didn’t.