Although most of us are working from home during this Covid crisis as much as possible, there are offices that are open and employees have report to work. And Covid is not the only germ proliferating the office. We are also into our annual cold and flu season. Fortunately there are strict rules in place about wearing masks and staying six feet apart. However, there are equipment that are shared by all and easily spreads germs and viruses.Continue reading NuShield’s Antimicrobial Protection Kills Germs on Office Equipment Displays
By Jane Sandwood
As the country continues its efforts against the Coronavirus pandemic, record numbers of Americans are attempting to adjust to a work from home setup. In the Cheddar/YouGov Poll in March, 28 percent of workers said they are currently working from home. This means millions of workers will be contemplating how to get the best office setup, including positioning their computer screens to avoid screen glare when working from home. Around 70 percent of adults report digital eye strain, stemming from the use of computer, mobile and tablet screens. With workers spending around 10 hours per day in front of a computer screen, it’s important that you practice a few simple positioning tricks to protect your vision. Whether you are just setting up your new electronic device in your home office or have already created a nook dedicated to working at home, here are a few positioning tips that can reduce the chances of eye strain.
If you were one of the lucky recipients of a new phone, tablet, laptop or tv, congratulations!
However, you might have noticed that when you watch the display of your new device you find that you see more of your reflection than what’s on the screen. Even if your device came with a screen protector film installed it probably was more for scratch resistance than glare elimination. And when you take your phone, tablet or laptop outside it becomes impossible to see past the glare.
As Summer winds down, parents and kids are turning their attention to going back to school. Some districts and colleges start before Labor Day and the drudgery of shopping has begun. Not only do you need to have new clothes and shoes, but today’s schoolers are equipped with electronics. No one uses notebooks, pencils, pens or erasers these days. Laptops, tablets, smartphones are a must in today’s high technology world.
February 14 is the day of love and we go out of our way to show our special someone how much we love them. Hopefully, you have carefully thought about what to give this year instead of relying on the old fall-back of flowers and candy. If you are giving an electronic device with a shiny display screen then you should also consider a NuShield film to protect this device from glare and scratches.
According to leading ophthalmologists and a recent report from GigaOm’s technology research platform, long-term exposure to blue light after dark can lead to chronic insomnia, and even breast cancer. This blue light however is only given off by devices using Light Emitting Diode (LED). These would include computer monitors, tablets, flat-screen TVs (such as those manufactured by Samsung, Sony, and LG), and OLED TVs with curved screens, including Panasonic, Samsung, and LG.
Swim suit? Check. Beverages? Check. Phone/tablet? Check. Time to hit the beach. But wait; there could be one more thing that you’re missing. We all enjoy having our beloved mobile devices next to us while relaxing by the beach. They are perfect for catching up on social media posts, taking and viewing pictures, reading the news or even watching videos.
The Microsoft XBox E3 conference kicked off with a huge press conference introducing new games by Microsoft. The presentation was also streamed live to over 1.7 million viewers. See presentation here.
Long gone are the days when troops stormed beaches without reliable information about enemy positions and capabilities. Today, our military relies on extensive information on the battlefield which helps to limit casualties and insures superiority on land, at sea and in the air.