Introducing the First True Personal Computer

We all have a lot of computing devices in
our lives, such as smartphones, tablets, laptops, desktops, smart TVs and now smartwatches.
As a result, it’s become a problem to manage all these devices.
we’ve become overly dependent on the cloud to keep them in sync,
and our files and apps are spread inconsistently across each and every single device.
Latency is a always an issue, as connection speeds aren’t fast and stable wherever we
go. Security is a problem as well, which is why
we need to constantly authenticate throughout all our devices.
Finally, these products aren’t cheap, as each of them includes redundant computing
power, memory, and connectivity components. Here’s a new computing model.
You only have one computing device that’s on you at all times,
and all the other devices are reinvented to become simple peripherals for your computing
hub. Much like a mouse, a keyboard, or a computer
monitor, they’re not very smart. They don’t need to be. Under this model, you no longer need to sync
between devices, as you’re always using the same computing
hub just on different screen sizes. The cloud is always there, only to serve as
an extension of storage as well as a backup for files in case the hub is lost. As files and apps are on you at all times,
a lost or stolen device no longer means lost or stolen data.
You may also start an application on one device, and seamlessly transition to another, as the
state of the application stays the same on the hub. Devices are much cheaper, as they don’t
have all the expensive computing and connectivity components anymore. As a result, they become
much easier to design and produce, allowing for a potentially infinite variety of form
factors. And they can be everywhere, in your home,
office, car, at restaurants, shopping centers, schools;
everything will become smart, by simply becoming peripherals for your hub. Finally, by making the hub wearable, you become
the center of your computing life, not a device. The wearable hub, is arguably, the first true
personal computer.

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