How well does HzO work and would it be worth the expense to implement its use with future hardware purchases?
ncharles 2 years ago
HzO was one of the more interesting products shown at CES. If you missed it, HzO is a waterproofing treatment applied to hardware and essentially makes it, well, waterproof. It was pretty amazing to see a new iPhone submerged in water, yet continue to work perfectly. A non-business display of HzO was perhaps even more amazing - new white sneakers were covered with chocolate syrup, and the syrup just rolled off, leaving behind nothing but a memory. I've had to deal with employees' water damaged laptops, smartphones and tablets all too often, and some of those times important data was lost. I'm thinking of pushing for a test program to see how cost effective HzO treatment is for enterprise users, but I was hoping someone already has some experience with HzO.
Topic: HardwareAnswer this Question
Ask a question
Some Bluetooth headsets are designed to get beats into your ear: The C-SP 01 from Cosinuss is there to get them out.
Huawei's enterprise unit has launched the FusionCube for high-end HANA systems and will also work with SAP on products for areas such as enterprise mobility.
Intel could soon bring to market a faster version of its Thunderbolt connector technology with a throughput of 50Gbps, but the company is biding its time until there is a need for faster connectors.
Intel is putting its energy into the development of smart grid standards and monitoring systems in Germany, with company executives announcing a number of initiatives at the Cebit trade show Monday.
Thin-client company IGEL Technology can turn a laptop into a thin client with the latest version of its Universal Desktop Converter software.
Getting a jump on competing hypervisors, the open source Xen is preparing for the day when ARM processors will run virtual machines.
If you bought a computer or other device that uses DRAM around the turn of the century, you could be eligible for a payout as part of a price fixing settlement.
In today's accessible technology roundup: Japan develops a wearable computer controlled by facial expressions, a high school student is engineering solutions to improve the web for the color blind and the EU wants to make government websites accessible
Fujitsu also showed a laptop with its PalmSecure palm-vein authentication built in at the Cebit trade show.
Protecting privacy was on the minds of almost all the dignitaries assembled in Hanover, Germany, on Sunday night to open this year's Cebit trade show, the theme of which is "datability," or big data with responsibility.