Bulletin 2.112 – 16.09.2022. – newsletters of the Hardware Club

Bulletin 2112 – 16.09.2022
Edited by Flavia Dutra
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Index

1. FREE: mini-course “How to make money building computers”

2. News of the week

3. The state of California is suing Amazon for anti-competitive practices

4. Magnito Mouse also works as a remote control for other devices

5. Intel provides details on the new Raptor Lake processors

6. Micron is investing $15 billion in a new chip factory in the United States

7. Logitech starts selling the Brio 500 cylindrical webcam

1. FREE: mini-course “How to make money building computers”

Do you love technology and want to learn how to assemble computers? Have you ever thought about making money by building computers? Are you already in the IT market, but want to stand out and start earning more? With this completely free mini-course, you’ll get valuable tips on how to become a successful hardware professional.

Among other things, you will learn how much you can earn by assembling computers, how to charge, how to advertise your services, how to deal with the competition, how to become a highly qualified expert and much more! With this knowledge you will be able to make money at home building computers.

Taught by Gabriel Torres, founder of Clube do Hardware and author of 27 books on technology.

The number of places is limited! Subscribe and start watching now: https://montagemdemicros.com.br

2. News of the week

GoPro launches new Hero 11 Black, Mini and Creator Edition cameras
The GPD Win 4 portable console allows interchange of joystick parts
North American Sonos presents the new Sub Mini compact speaker
Dell Vostro 7620, manufactured in Brazil, has Core i7-12700H and GeForce RTX 3050 Ti chips
The Insta360 X3 action camera records video in 8K resolution
The Huawei MateBook E Go comes with a Snapdragon 8cx Gen 3 chip
Samsung starts selling the new Smart Monitor M8 in Brazil
Motorola is selling the Edge 30 Neo smartphone in Brazil, created in collaboration with Pantone

3. The state of California is suing Amazon for anti-competitive practices

California Attorney General Rob Bonta sued Amazon in San Francisco Superior Court, accusing it of anti-competitive practices.

The action is related to how Amazon penalizes sellers who list products at lower prices on other sites by removing buttons like “buy now” and “add to cart,” key drivers of online shopping.

According to Bonta, the action is currently limited to California, where Amazon has about 25 million customers. Bonta commented: “Amazon deceives consumers into thinking they are getting the lowest possible prices, when in fact they cannot get the low prices that would prevail in a freely competitive market because they have forced and listed their third-party sellers and wholesale suppliers. conclude alleged contracts on competitive prices”.

“Without basic price competition, without different sites trying to outbid each other with lower prices, prices are artificially stabilized at higher levels than would be the case in a competitive market.”

Amazon spokesman Alex Haurek said sellers set their own prices for the products they offer in their store, so he expects the lawsuit to be dismissed. Haurek concluded: “In the widest selection and, like any store, we reserve the right not to highlight offers to customers that are not competitively priced.”

Last quarter, about 57% of Amazon’s sales came from products from third-party merchants, who pay referral fees for the company’s inventory, delivery services, advertising and other offers. According to a financial report, Amazon collected more than $100 billion in fees from third-party services in the last 12 months.

The California government has been investigating Amazon for more than two years for practices that violate the Unfair Competition Laws and Cartwright, the state’s top antitrust agency.

In March 2022, the District of Columbia Supreme Court dismissed a similar antitrust lawsuit against Amazon brought by District Attorney Karl Racine.

4. Magnito Mouse also works as a remote control for other devices

The American company Ventaron has developed a Magnito mouse that can be magnetically attached to any metal surface.

The mouse has a galvanized steel body, a neodymium magnet, a button on the back that allows you to switch between two devices at the same time, a resolution of 2400 dpi, uses two AAA batteries and also works as a remote control when paired with another device. .

Ventaron raised $27,893 through the crowdfunding site Indiegogo and an additional $26,549 through Kickstarter for product development.

The new Magnito mouse is now available for pre-order in black, white or silver for $36, with estimated shipping in October 2022.

5. Intel provides details on the new Raptor Lake processors

Intel has revealed some information in advance about the new line of 13th generation Core i processors, codenamed Raptor Lake, with models Core i9-1399K, Core i7-13700K and Core i5-13600K.

So far, the company has reported that the Core i9-1399K chip comes with 24 cores, 32 threads and a maximum clock of 5.4 GHz on “large” cores (P, Performance); The Core i7-13700K has 16 cores, 24 threads and runs up to 5.3 GHz on P cores; and the Core i5-13600K has 16 cores, 20 threads and runs at a clock speed of up to 5.1 GHz.

Estimates indicate that Intel will officially introduce new processors starting on September 27, 2022.

6. Micron is investing $15 billion in a new chip factory in the United States

The manufacturer Micron has announced an investment of 15 billion dollars in a chip factory in Boise, Idaho, in the United States of America.

According to the company’s schedule, work on the first factory built entirely in the United States in decades will begin in early 2023, with production expected to begin in 2025.

The new factory will be 182,000 square meters by the end of this decade, will be close to Micron’s research and development center and will have the capacity to generate 2,000 new jobs in the region.

Sanjay Mehrotra, chairman and CEO of Micron, said 17,000 indirect jobs could be created in the industrial sector if the plan goes ahead.

Micron predicts that increased production of chips and technologies, including artificial intelligence, 5G and data centers, could double revenues by 2030.

7. Logitech starts selling the Brio 500 cylindrical webcam

Logitech has announced the launch of the new compact Brio 500 webcam, cylindrical in design and accompanied by an adapter for attaching to monitors, laptops and other displays.

The product has a 4 MP image sensor with a diagonal field of view of 65, 78 and 90 degrees, manual shutter, activated by a mechanism on the side, auto focus, 4x digital zoom, stereo microphones with noise reduction, USB Type C port and Show Mode display functions desktop, Right Light for brightness correction and Right Sight for automatic scrolling.

In addition, the camera captures images up to Full HD resolution (1920 x 1080) at 30 fps, supports the Logi Tune app for custom adjustments, and supports Windows and MacOS operating systems, as well as various video calling platforms.

The new Logitech Brio 500 webcam is on sale in the North American market, in white, pink, or graphite, at a price of $130.

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