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KK&MM Personalità sconces corridoio scale illuminazione decorazione bambini sala soggiorno camera da letto idee illuminazione letto – Reduced

Smart Type: non supporta intelligentiDengzhao Fu materiale: ferroMateriale principale leggero: ferroMateriale ausiliario corpo leggero: ferroPeriodo di garanzia: 3 anniMateriali principali dell’ombra: ferroTipo sorgente luminosa: LEDTecnologia: macchia di verniceNumero di sorgenti luminose: 1Area di irraggiamento: 10 ㎡-15 ㎡Sia la lampada con sorgente luminosa: con sorgente luminosaPotenza: 16W (inclusivo) -20W (inclusivo)Tensione: 111V ~ 240V (inclusivo)Spazio applicabile: soggiorno sala da pranzo cucina studio camera da letto stanza da bagno altro / altroStile: Semplice e moderno

  • La lampada è realizzata con materiali di alta qualità, la lampadina è super luminosa ed è allo stesso tempo moderna ed elegante
  • Questa lampada è sicura da usare e non contiene sostanze chimiche nocive come il mercurio.
  • Basso consumo energetico, risparmio energetico e protezione ambientale.
  • Adatto a pareti, case, uffici, scale, bar o qualsiasi altra occasione di illuminazione e decorazione.
  • Nota: 1. Solo per uso interno, 2. Solo per decorazione murale, non diventare una luce primaria, se avete domande su questo articolo, vi preghiamo di contattarci per un rimborso o una restituzione e il vostro investimento sarà sempre protetto.

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It’s not just Microsoft: lots of tech companies are quietly helping ICE

With child separations emerging as a growing crisis at the US border, government contracting has become more controversial than ever. All week, Microsoft has struggled with questions about its contracts with ICE, particularly a January agreement that CEO Satya Nadella defended as a standard IT support contract. On Tuesday, more than 100 employees signed a letter calling on Microsoft to cancel the contract, writing simply “we refuse to be complicit.”

Although Microsoft has captured the public’s attention, it’s far from the only big tech company currently working with ICE.

Public records show tens of millions of dollars in contracts with branches of Dell, Motorola and HP, providing crucial hardware and other infrastructure for the agency. Those contracts have largely escaped the Microsoft backlash, in part because of their lower profile and in part because they were routed through dedicated government contracting divisions. Still, they show that if Microsoft does move to separate itself from federal immigration agencies, there will be plenty of tech companies waiting to take its place.

Many of the current contracts are simple IT services.

Dell’s federal systems branch has over £22 million in active contracts with ICE, many of them software licenses and support for Microsoft products. The company did not respond to questions about its contracting policies.

Motorola is also a significant ICE contractor, primarily through its Motorola Solutions division. The company has more than £15 million in active contracts with the agency, primarily for radios and other tactical communications equipment.

Motorola Solutions also makes body cameras for police agencies, and was listed earlier this month as a client of Amazon’s controversial facial recognition system, although there’s no indication that Amazon’s system was used in connection with ICE. Motorola did not respond to questions about its contracting policies.

The largest tech-adjacent contract is a £76 million data center agreement made with HP Enterprise Services in June 2015, more than £42 million of which has already been awarded. The contract is currently being serviced by Perspecta, a company separated from a subsequent HPE spinoff earlier this month, but has been handled by various HP offshoots since the contract was signed.

“As a company, HPE is opposed to any policy that separates children from their families,” the company told The Verge, “and we urge the administration to change its policy in order to keep families together.”

HP’s consumer branch also emphasized the independence of both Perspecta and its HP Enterprise Services spinoff, as well as the company’s opposition to family separation policies. “HP does not support measures that discriminate against any group,” the company said in a statement. “We condemn the current practice of separating families at the border and call on the US government to stop the practice and reunite the families.” Perspecta did not respond to a request for comment.

CEOs from across the industry have called for the White House to stop the separations, including leaders from Apple, Google, Uber, and even Microsoft itself.

Neither Motorola nor Dell has commented publicly on the practice.

It remains to be seen whether either company will face any internal mobilization to curtail ICE-related contracts.

PC Sales Keep Falling, But Big Manufacturers Are Doing Just Fine

The desktop[1] and laptop[2] markets have seen a slow and steady decline since the mobile device boom, but the top PC vendors haven’t been hit as hard by shrinking sales as you might think. According to the latest Gartner report on worldwide PC shipments, 61.7 million PCs were shipped in the first quarter of 2018. That’s a 1.4 percent decline from Q1 2017, and the 14th straight quarter of declining sales since Q2 2012.

But while overall PC sales have steadily declined, the top manufacturers have maintained a relatively steady course–with some, like Lenovo, even gaining ground. HP, Lenovo and Dell, the top three vendors, accounted for 56.9 percent of global PC shipments in Q1 2018, up from 54.5 percent in Q1 2017, even as the industry at large has shrunk; Dell’s sales have increased 6.5 percent year over year.

Since early 2012, the big three manufacturers have seen pretty consistent fluctuations (lows in Q1, highs in Q4) but kept up relatively consistent sales. Asus, with a much smaller market share, has also stayed consistent–between around 4 to 5.5 million shipments a quarter. The declining market is made up of everyone else.

Acer sales have fallen by more than half since 2012, from 9.74 million units in Q2 2012 to 3.83 in Q1 2018. More important, the market cap outside the major vendors has evaporated. Outside of Apple, Acer, Asus, Dell, HP, Lenovo, and Toshiba, the rest of the industry has plummeted from a high of 40.68 million units sold in Q3 2011 to 14.61 million in Q1 2018.

As the market continues to shrink, there’s simply less and less room for the little guys to make a profit.

References

  1. ^ desktop (uk.pcmag.com)
  2. ^ laptop (uk.pcmag.com)

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