Tuesday January 21, 2020
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Samsung Announces its ‘Super 6’ TV Line-up in India

Samsung's "Super 6" TV line-up would be available for purchase from Wednesday on Flipkart, Amazon India and Samsung's online store

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Samsung, Apple
Samsung's retail presence in the US was marked only by pop-up stores and dedicated spaces in franchisees like Best Buy. Pixabay

Samsung on Tuesday announced its “Super 6” Ultra-high-definition (UHD) TV line-up with smart features including live cast, tune station, screen mirroring, gaming, real 4K resolution and over 60,000 titles.

The online exclusive line-up is priced at Rs 41,990 for 43-inch, Rs 51,990 for 50-inch and Rs 61,990 for 55-inch television size variants.

“These beautifully designed TVs are also equipped to meet the changing content consumption needs, in sync with their lifestyle demands,” said Raju Pullan, Senior Vice President, Consumer Electronics Online Business, SamsungIndia.

Samsung, Home, Privacy
Arvin Baalu, vice president of product management at Harman International, talks about the Samsung Digital Cockpit during a Samsung news conference at the 2019 CES in Las Vegas, Jan. 7, 2019. VOA

While smart features like the tune station could turn the TV into a virtual music system and screen mirroring could allow users to screen mirror the content from phone to TV, the live cast feature would enable users to broadcast any live moment from any location on to the TV using their smartphones, the company said.

With 60,000 titles, the company claims to offer national as well as international content as per users’ choices.

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Samsung’s “Super 6” TV line-up would be available for purchase from Wednesday on Flipkart, Amazon India and Samsung’s online store. (IANS)

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Most Hated Task by Professionals in India is Data Entry: Report

88% Indians believe bots should be used for admin work

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India bots
Eighty-eight per cent of people in India believe that humans shouldn't be carrying out repetitive admin tasks if they can be done by bots. Pixabay

Eighty-eight per cent of people in India believe that humans shouldn’t be carrying out repetitive admin tasks if they can be automated and this could be a better way to make use of technology, a new report said on Tuesday.

The Automation Anywhere — a global leader in Robotic Process Automation (RPA) surveyed more than 10,000 office workers and revealed that on an average they spend more than three hours a day on manual, repetitive computer tasks which are not part of their primary job.

The research, conducted by OnePoll, investigated the time spent on and attitudes towards manual, repetitive digital administration tasks in the modern enterprise.

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Workers in India can focus on higher value tasks if the mundane repetitive tasks can be automated and be completed by bots. Pixabay

“As per the report, the most hated task for Indian professionals is Data Entry. Close to 80 per cent of the participants in India believe that admin work is an obstacle for them to do their main job,” said Milan Sheth, Executive Vice President India, Middle East and Africa, Automation Anywhere.

“Workers can focus on higher value tasks if the mundane repetitive tasks can be automated,” Sheth added.

New data shows that nearly half of workers surveyed who expressed an opinion find digital administration boring (47 per cent) and a poor use of their skills (48 per cent), while the majority say it gets in the way of doing their main job (51 per cent overall, rising to 80 per cent in India) and reduces their overall productivity (64 per cent).

According to the survey, Over half (52 per cent) of millennial respondents felt that they could be more productive if they had less administrative tasks to complete, slightly higher than the average at 48 per cent.

Also Read- Apple CEO Tim Cook Bullish on Preventative Healthcare Technology, AR

The study also revealed that nearly half (49 per cent) of those surveyed say that simple digital administrative tasks often prevent them from leaving the office on time, 60 per cent of the Indian participants believe the same, indicating it’s impacting their personal lives. (IANS)