Curved televisions slowly strengthen their market position, so it's time for computer monitors in a similar technology. The Korean company LG confirmed that at the September IFA fair in Berlin, it will present the latest model of this monitor.
The LG 34UC97 is the latest proposal for a Korean consumer electronics giant dedicated to professional applications and entertainment, which we will be able to get to know at the IFA Berlin, scheduled for the beginning of next month.
The new product features a 34 "diagonal IPS panel with 21: 9 screen aspect ratio and a resolution of 3440 x 1440 pixels. According to current fashion, the panel is obviously a bit curved to give the user the best picture possible.
Designed for PC and Mac, the monitor is designed primarily for professional use, for photographers and video editors where image quality is the key issue. That's why, in addition to the USB 3.0 port, it features a quad-speed Thunderbolt 2 interface for fast data transfers and several different devices. The product also features MAXX Audio technology and 7 W stereo speakers.
Unmanned boats can be very useful, but in the hands of an irresponsible pilot they pose a serious threat. More and more countries are implementing their neutralization systems and, for example, Tokyo has recently shown a machine that grips drones into a large grid. The Dutch police, however, put on a slightly different idea and train the eagles to fight the quadrocopters.
Dron may seem like a harmless toy, but it is very fast and weighs a few pounds, so a human impact can cause serious injury, as is the case with a child who lost a few weeks ago.
Individual countries are developing systems for the efficient neutralization of unmanned vehicles in the form of communication interruptions, or specially designed drones equipped with grids to capture other unmanned vehicles. The Dutch police, however, have a completely different way, which can be even more effective in the fight against these devices.
Officers are working with Guard from Above, which is training eagles to attack drones. Birds instinctively grasp the victim and then take it to the nest. The police want them trained so that the eagle catches the dron and then delivers it to the designated place.