Microsoft Corporation from Research to Development

Collaboration is the secret sauce of delivering new technologies

By Staff Reporters

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U.K. Researcher Garners TR35 Accolade

Pioneering research into programming biology has earned a Microsoft Research scientist a prestigious TR35 award, presented by Technology Review.

BC at MSFT RC

Andrew Phillips, a 34-year-old scientist who leads the Biological Computation group at Microsoft Research Cambridge, received the award, given each year by Technology Review to recognize the world’s top innovators under the age of 35. The awards span energy, medicine, computing, communications, nanotechnology, and other fields.

Link: http://research.microsoft.com/en-us/news/features/phillipstr35-082311.aspx

How they do it?

Here is a glimpse at the transfer of ideas and research that happens every day at Microsoft.

Source: blogs.technet.com

Assessment

Now, here is a thought from a former physician Microsoftie on our own ME-P and iMBA Inc, achievements.

Link: https://medicalexecutivepost.com/2008/02/29/ahmad-hashem-md-phd

Conclusion

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Speaker: If you need a moderator or speaker for an upcoming event, Dr. David E. Marcinko; MBA – Publisher-in-Chief of the Medical Executive-Post – is available for seminar or speaking engagements. Contact: MarcinkoAdvisors@msn.com

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5 Responses

  1. Bye-Bye MSFT Smart Watches

    Microsoft’s Smart Personal Object Technology, also known as SPOT, was originally unveiled by Bill Gates a decade ago. It was a neat concept — using FM transmissions to deliver lightweight data services such as news headlines, sports scores, gas prices and weather to devices. It started with watches and later expanded to GPS navigation units and even a coffee maker.

    Now, it is a goner! And, maybe not so smart!

    http://gadgetbox.msnbc.msn.com/_news/2012/01/02/9897153-time-runs-out-on-microsoft-smart-watches

    The Drake

    Like

  2. Internet Explorer 10 First Browser With ‘Do Not Track’ by Default

    When Microsoft’s Windows 8 arrives to a computer near you it will have Internet Explorer 10 in tow, and with that browser will come a “Do Not Track” feature that will automatically be turned on.

    The privacy tool, which was backed by the Federal Trade Commission [FTC] earlier this year, enables internet users to indicate to websites that they don’t wish to have their browsing habits tracked.

    Mozilla’s Firefox browser and Yahoo have been early endorsers of the feature, and Twitter recently welcomed the feature as well.

    http://redir.ientry.com/04-27506-2066745-14193238-0-40

    Well done, MSFT!

    Dr. David Edward Marcinko MBA
    [Editor-in-Chief]

    Like

  3. How Microsoft and Yahoo Are Selling Politicians Access to You

    Remember – The personal information you give Microsoft or Yahoo may be used to target you with online ads.

    http://www.propublica.org/article/how-microsoft-and-yahoo-are-selling-politicians-access-to-you

    Burton

    Like

  4. My Brief Take on Windows 8

    I got some hands-on experience with Windows 8 last week and while I won’t say I’m in love, I’ll confess to being in like. I might also pester Ann, our ED, for a MSFT Surface tablet.

    To be honest, I only spent about five minutes with Windows 8. But, for the first time in a long time, I’m feeling some excitement about a new OS and how it can help me work. And, I haven’t really felt like that for a long time.

    How about you? Have you had a chance to try out Windows 8? Tell me if you have, and what you think in the comments box below.

    Dr. David Edward Marcinko MBA
    [Editor-in-Chief]

    Like

  5. What Windows 10 means for medical practices

    In addition to the raft of new consumer features, Microsoft’s new OS also carries some functionality specifically for clinicians, including business intelligence, population health and more.

    http://www.healthcareitnews.com/news/what-hospitals-need-know-about-windows-10

    Here’s a look.

    Whitney

    Like

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