Categories: MobilitySmartphones

Tech Quiz: CES 2018

This week has seen the technology world converge for the annual Consumer Electronics Show (CES).

No sooner have the Christmas and New Year celebrations concluded, then its time to head stateside to see what weird and wonderful innovations are on display.

CES 2018 Quiz

CES has traditionally been a launchpad for all manner of electronics – smartphones, tablets, washing machines, fridges and robots – and this year was no different.

But the technology at CES has ramifications for the enterprise technology world too, so its important to keep an eye on what’s happening.

So how up to date have you been keeping over the past week? Do you know what has been making headlines and what new products will be hitting the shelves in 2018 and beyond?

Why not find out with our quiz and let us know how you did in the comments? Good luck!

Take our CES 2018 Quiz!

Steve McCaskill

Steve McCaskill is editor of TechWeekEurope and ChannelBiz. He joined as a reporter in 2011 and covers all areas of IT, with a particular interest in telecommunications, mobile and networking, along with sports technology.

View Comments

  • The question here is not that Apple did anything wrong in making iPhones with failing batteries last longer on a charge, and avoid unexpected shutdowns due to the failing battery's low current. The question is why Apple didn't inform people that it was making a change to improve the user experience, by avoiding unexpected shutdowns on iPhones with failing batteries by slowing the processor to accommodate the inadequate current provided by the failing battery.

    That question should be followed up by asking how many times has any operating system updates, from ANY developer (including Apple, Google, Microsoft, Amazon, etc.) included a special notice to the user of EVERY code change made to improve the user experience.

    The answer is that this is NOT a common action, and that users would be inundated with a deluge of information if any developer made a point of notifying the user of ALL code changes with each update, and the effect each would have to improve their user experience.

    Unless someone prefers to have their iPhone with a failing battery shut down unexpectedly, and NOT be useable for a longer time (which no sensible person really wants), then this whole issue (and some people's "indignation") is totally senseless.

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