This emerging building method is far less wasteful, far faster, and far cheaper to build much sturdier homes. The only real downside is that the skills and technology to build these houses aren’t widely available yet. Still, a shift to 3D printed building could create many new jobs, and the training required isn’t considered exceedingly difficult. Let’s talk about 3D printed homes, and we’ll close with the product of the week, the ARM-based HP Elite Folio.

We are in the midst of what many are calling the Fourth Industrial Revolution. This is a time of disruption, massive change, opportunities, and significant risks. Fortunes will shift, companies will fail, and new companies will rise from the ashes. Let’s look at where we are in this latest Industrial Revolution, and where we’ll likely be when this wave ends in 10 to 40 years. We’ll close with the product of the week, a new conferencing camera/speaker from Poly.

As I study tech sector innovations, I see signs that the old traditions are fading. I’m not one to sanctify tradition for tradition’s sake, but I see merit in maintaining a traditional approach to computing tasks that encourages shrewdness. To illustrate what I mean, these are some ways we are straying from the Unix way, and my view on why we should return to the path.

Last week was particularly interesting. Microsoft had two big announcements with Mesh and Viva, while Huawei showcased a strategy for a universal OS that covers PCs, smartphones, tablets, TVs, and IoT devices to perfect integration across them all. Let’s talk about both this week — and work in Microsoft Mesh as the product of the week.

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