On October 26, HealthStream presents their latest quarterly figures.Wall Street analysts expect HealthStream will release earnings per share of $0.043.Go here to track HealthStream stock price in real-time on Markets Insider.
Absodels/Getty ImagesNewsletters go directly from writers to readers' inboxes, bypassing the algorithms that influence the content of social media feeds. As a result, and thanks in part to easy-to-use platforms like Substack, newsletters have enjoyed a renewed interest in the last year. Substack allows writers the option to monetize their newsletter, by placing it behind a paywall, or keeping it free. Below is a guide of everything an aspiring newsletter creator needs to know about how to get started, build an audience, maximize reach, and monetize. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Newsletters, one of the oldest methods of communication on the internet, have enjoyed a resurgent popularity in the last several months, spurred on by a variety of technological and business factors. For one, the media landscape continues to shift, as publishers and tech platforms compete against each other for revenue and reader eyeballs. Thanks to their siloed nature, flying straight from writers' minds to readers' inboxes, newsletters are an oasis of content not mediated by algorithms or social media platforms. Newsletters find their way directly to the intended audience's inbox, which has helped popularize the medium. Plus, there are more ways than ever now to make money
Quibi CEO Meg Whitman. Robyn Beck/Getty Images
Researchers inspect the computing and camera assembly of the FSSCat/Phi-sat-1 satellite. Tim Herman/Intel CorporationThis week the European Space Agency (ESA) and Intel announced they had successfully put the first satellite with on-board AI-processing into space, PhiSat-1. The PhiSat-1 uses Intel's Movidius Myriad 2 chip, which was not originally designed for space travel. PhiSat-1's on-board AI is able to select and automatically delete photos of Earth if they are too obscured by cloud. AI has become mainstream on Earth, but getting it onto satellites has been a huge challenge, and PhiSat-1 could pave the way for innovations in how satellites detect natural disasters, or even how we communicate with Mars rovers. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. On September 2, a satellite the size of a cereal box took off for space. Names PhiSat-1, its mission was to monitor polar ice and soil moisture, making it — at least superficially — a fairly unglamorous piece of kit. But for the satellite's creators — the European Space Agency (ESA), chip giant Intel, and Irish robotics company Ubotica — this launch represented months of work, and had been postponed by a failed rocket launch, two natural disasters, and a global pandemic.
DUBAI (AFP) - Dubai is introducing a facial recognition system on public transport to beef up security, officials said on Sunday (Oct 25), as the emirate prepares to host the global Expo exhibition. "This technology has proven its effectiveness to identify suspicious and wanted people," said Mr Obaid al-Hathboor, the director of Dubai's Transport Security Department. The emirate already operates a biometric system using facial recognition at its international airport. Dubai, which sees itself as a leading "smart city" in the Middle East, has ambitions to become a hub for technology and artificial intelligence. Both sectors will be on show when it opens the multi-billion-dollar Expo fair. "We aspire to raise our performance by building on our current capabilities, to ensure a high level of security in metro stations and other transport sectors," said Mr Hathboor. Earlier this week, under the watch of Dubai's Crown Prince Sheikh Hamdan bin Mohammed, the city's police used facial recognition in a simulated scenario to identify gunmen launching an attack on a metro station. A special police unit, trained in the United States, helped "evacuate" commuters from the station in the mock attack, before