Tag Archive | "night"

Hackers, Coders And Designers, Come To The Disrupt NY Hackathon

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How To Cope with Your Insane Jealousy Of The WhatsApp Deal

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Editor’s Note: Nir Eyal is the author of Hooked: A Guide to Building Habit Forming Products and blogs at NirAndFar.com.

Wednesday was my birthday. It should have been a great day. My wife and daughter had prepared a delicious breakfast, I had lunch with close friends, and I finished up some writing and client work. At the end of the day I headed to San Francisco to enjoy a swanky scotch tasting at a friend’s house.

Then I heard the news. WhatsApp had been purchased by Facebook for $19 billion. When I read about the deal I blurted out the words, “Holy Crap!” so loudly that a stranger nearby gave me a disapproving look.

I was having a fantastic day just minutes before but suddenly I felt crummy, like something unjust had happened. The malaise lingered as my mind began to rationalize the news. Was the deal justified? Why had Facebook paid so much? What did the deal mean for the future of the tech industry?

However, the question that most disturbed me was why hadn’t I built WhatsApp? The simplicity of the app made it look easy. Perhaps, I thought, I should get back to starting companies instead of writing books about them.

Then I remembered one of my favorite monkey studies. A bit of primate psychology helped me regain my sanity.

Frans de Waal, a primatologist at Emory University, wanted to know if capuchin monkeys felt jealousy in the same way humans do. His study began by training two monkeys with identical cucumber slices. Whenever they completed a task, in this case retrieving a rock and handing it to a researcher, they each received a slice of cucumber. When both monkeys were offered the same reward, they completed the task as prescribed.

Then things got interesting — as they often do when researchers start messing with monkeys. De Waal knew his capuchin monkeys adored grapes, almost as much as we entrepreneurs lust for “liquidity events.” This time the researcher gives one monkey a grape while giving the other a slice of cucumber.

After giving his rock to the researcher, the stiffed monkey glances over at his lucky comrade, who by this time is wolfing down the juicy grape. He then looks down into his little monkey paws where only a measly pale green cucumber slice awaits him.

Seconds earlier, this monkey was perfectly content with his reward but now it’s clear he isn’t happy. The cucumber pieces had suited him fine as long as the other monkey got the same. However, now that the other monkey got something much better, monkey hell breaks loose. The monkey stages an emotionally charged protest. He shrieks, throws his cucumber at the researcher, bares his teeth, thrashes in his cage, and slaps the table.

Clearly, we aren’t the only primates who value the ideal of equal pay for equal work. As a two-time entrepreneur who never got close to a billion dollar buy-out, I empathize with that raging monkey. My team and I had worked hard for our reward and did just fine, and yet, we’d never had a WhatsApp-sized payday. It’s hard not to ask, “Where’s my grape?”

And that’s the source of the problem. I loved being an entrepreneur and I love what I do today, just as the capuchin monkey enjoyed his cucumber before the other monkey got something better. It is only when we become cognizant that others have more that we feel unsatisfied with what we have.

As another example, think sex. Researchers have known for some time that, “frequency of sexual activity is shown to be positively associated with happiness,” — no big surprise there. However, what is less well understood is how our happiness is affected by the amount of sex we think other people are having. According to a study at the University of Colorado at Boulder, believing that other people are having more sex than you makes you less happy, even if you are having plenty of it.

It appears we are hardwired for jealousy. Perhaps there is an evolutionary benefit to the dissatisfaction that comes from wanting what others have. However, unlike lower primates, we humans have the ability to consciously self-reflect. Perhaps we can’t help feeling like the monkey in De Waal’s experiment when we see others getting more. However, our tendency to compare ourselves to others does not have to make us unhappy. We have a choice.

When I arrived at the scotch tasting the night of my birthday, my friend Andrew Warner proposed a toast. “On Nir’s birthday, I want to share something that has stuck with me from the first time I met him.” Andrew held up his glass of whiskey, “We were sitting around a dinner table a few years ago when someone brought up the topic of how to relate to wildly successful people.” I vaguely recalled the conversation and I wasn’t sure what Andrew would say next. “That’s when Nir said that once you find the thing you love doing, nothing else matters. You just can’t ask for anything more than that.” We clinked glasses and I was thankful for the timely reminder of our conversation.

Image by Flickr user Carsten Schertzer under a CC BY 2.0 license

Note: For more, check out Hooked: A Guide to Building Habit-Forming Products. Nir will be speaking at the upcoming Habit Summit at Stanford. TechCrunch readers get $50 off when using this link.

Article courtesy of TechCrunch

TechCrunch Giveaway: A Bouquet Of Flowers

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What is everyone doing tomorrow? You do know that tomorrow is one of the most romantic days of the year, right? Do you have plans? Dinner? A trip? Is dessert made? Well, thanks to BloomNation, you don’t have to add flowers to your checklist!

BloomNation has agreed to give a romantic bouquet of flowers to five lucky people. They will have the flowers hand crafted by one of their local artisan florist and hand delivered to your Valentine.

That means you have more time to do things for the night — maybe clean the house or scatter those rose petals on the ground. Whatever you’re into.

Sadly, this giveaway is for the U.S. only. It starts now and ends tonight at 9pm EST. All you have to do to enter is comment below about what love means to you. We will go through the comments and pick five winners tonight, so be on the lookout if you enter.

Article courtesy of TechCrunch

John Oliver Roasts Silicon Valley At The Crunchies

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Former Daily Show correspondent John Oliver returned to host this year’s Crunchies, the tech industry awards show co-hosted by Gigaom, VentureBeat, and TechCrunch. And he didn’t pull any punches. After starting off the night by immediately yelling “f*** you” to an audience member whose wolf whistle struck him the wrong way, the host launched into some more pointed commentary about the tech industry in general, including its not-so-positive sides. With what was sometimes darker humor, he joked about everything from the Google bus protests to the NSA.

He even made up his own awards, one of which was for tech’s best “cartoon villain.” And two people “won” it.

“It’s an honor to be in a room with such high-functioning nerds,” said Oliver, greeting the jam-packed house at Davies Symphony Hall in San Francisco where the awards were held. Oliver claimed he didn’t know what the Crunchies were last year when he was invited to host for the first time, and admitted that he still fundamentally didn’t get it.

“It seems like it’s an award show where the tech industry celebrates and quietly criticizes each other,” he said. It’s like “Nobel prizes given out in an atmosphere of high school bitchiness. That’s how you all sound to me.”

But one of the themes of Oliver’s humor/social commentary during the evening was that so-called “nerdom” is not what it used to be.

“You’re no longer the underdog!” Oliver exclaimed. In fact, he pointed out, the tech community in San Francisco had become so powerful that they were “pissing off an entire city – not just with what you do at work, but how you get to work!” (Of course, he was referring to the anti-gentrification protestors and Google bus protestors, who also showed up at last night’s event. More on that here.)

“You’re accused of over-gentrifying a city that was already the most expensive city to live in!” said Oliver, explaining that San Francisco had been gentrified so many times, it might even go full circle to turn back into a “sh**hole.”

He later said that the modern-day “Wolf of Wall Street” would take place in San Francisco – with 100% of the wealth, but only 10% of the sex. (Burn!)

However, one of the better lines of the evening was just a small comment he made before launching into jokes surrounding the NSA revelations. Referring to the technology used by the NSA, Oliver stopped mid-sentence and said: “Thank you for providing that, by the way,” while looking into the crowd. He then referenced one of the more high-profile hacks, with that of German Chancellor Angela Merkel. (You know, the whole, “we’re not hacking the phone now, and we will not hack it in the future” thing.)

Not all the jokes were about tech’s darker side, though. Oliver talked, too, about his favorite American innovation: the t-shirt cannon…which was followed by the burrito parachute apparently. These gave the audience a good laugh, but didn’t really hit as close to home as his earlier bits.

Before wrapping up his opening remarks, Oliver also announced a couple of awards he came up with on his own: one for “creepiest marketing idea,” which he gave to Uber and its scheme to deliver kittens on demand for 15 minutes of cuddling. (Sounds great, except there’s that one house that keeps ordering more batches of kittens…the kitten murderers…oh, you just have to hear that one for yourself, I guess.)

Better was the award for “cartoon villain,” which had two winners this year: Larry Ellison for cheating during the America’s Cup – a yacht race of all things! – and venture capitalist Tom Perkins who recently compared the plight of the 1 percent to that of the German Jews. (Yes, really.)

“He could not be anymore of a cartoon villain without sitting in a swivel chair, stroking a hairless cat…that he had delivered by the maniacs at Uber!”

Throughout the event, Oliver also popped in from time to time to offer some additional commentary around the winners, like for example, when he noted how glad “heroin dealers and assassins” all over the world must be delighted that Bitcoin won for best new technology.

Later, when Edward Snowden’s NSA revelations won the Crunchie for biggest social impact, Oliver said if Snowden really cared about the Crunchies, he would have picked that award up himself.

Of course, he added, the NSA would have put a tracking device in it.

You can watch the rest for yourself below:

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Article courtesy of TechCrunch

Ephemeral And ‘Anonymish’, Wut Is About Mass-Texting Friends Without Revealing Your Identity

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Somewhere between Snapchat’s rise and the NSA spying revelations, it became en vogue not to have our daily adventures and thoughts etched in stone on a timeline or profile page.

Capitalizing on this trend were Whisper, Confide and then Secret.

Now there’s Wut, from one member of Square’s founding team, Paul McKellar.

It’s a very, very, very simple app. Just a text screen with a fluorescent background. You type in what you want to say, and then it shoots out as a push notification to all of your friends. You never reveal who you are. (But people might be able to guess because they’re your friends, after all.)

“It’s an ambient pulse of what your friends are doing and using,” said McKellar, who quietly launched the app a few weeks ago with Beamer Wilkins.

Like Secret, it riffs off Frank Warren’s PostSecret project.

But Wut’s updates are even more transient than Secret’s. They live on the lockscreen, and then they disappear. You can’t go into the app to find them.

“Wut’s messages don’t build up over time. You don’t have to go back and read 47,000 tweets. The most you can see at any time is five messages,” McKellar said.

The app’s deceptively simple design — no content in a feed and nothing to look at inside — made it difficult for Apple’s app store reviewers to understand Wut’s purpose. They kept sending it back to McKellar until he had to literally record a video of himself using two phones for it to make sense.

The messages I get on Wut are pretty frivolous (see the attached screenshot where I asked a bunch of people to send me messages. Wut wut?!).

Occasionally, memes run through the community. Last week, it was about saying who you were having dinner or coffee with that day or night.

Wut’s push notifications are also silent, meaning the app won’t interrupt you if you aren’t looking at the screen.

“You’d never get woken up in the middle of the night by this,” said McKellar, who was most recently an entrepreneur-in-residence at SV Angel after leaving Square.

The hope is that this might take off amongst teens, who are used to being bombarded with messages all day long and get the idea of self-destructing content from products like Snapchat. Wut is currently bootstrapped.

Article courtesy of TechCrunch

Reminder: Join Us In Spain For Our TechCrunch MWC Meetup + Pitchoff With Bubble Over Barcelona

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Headed to Barcelona for MWC? Love you some startup talk, presentations, and global mobile meet up chitter chatter? Join Mike Butcher, Natasha Lomas, Ingrid Lunden, and myself on February 24, 2014 at 10pm-midnight at the official TC MWC meet up held in cooperation with Bubble Over Barcelona.

This is a global mobile meet up designed to mix innovators and influencers in town for Mobile World Congress. We are doing this in a majestic, historic Mansion in the Eixample district where all the night time action occurs away from the conference venue. A select number of tickets will be released by TechCrunch, so watch for news on how to get them and @bobmwc. If you don’t want to risk it, go ahead and purchase a ticket to gain entry. We are capping this event at 200 people so it is not too crowded and attendees can engage in real conversations. There will be three open bars set up across the two-floor building to encourage mingling, along with a large terrace overlooking the city so you can enjoy the views. The tickets are a bit expensive but we are trying to encourage real conversation in a stellar environment and it will definitely be a valuable opportunity.

Sponsors include Opera and Kingsoft.

Date: Monday, February 24, 2014
Time: 10pm-12:00pm midnight
Location: El Palauet, Passeig de Gràcia 113 – 08008 Barcelona
Buy tickets here.

We’re also going to hold a mini pitch off at the event, inviting 5 entrepreneurs to take the stage to pitch to a panel of expert judges. The five entrepreneurs will get two free tickets each and the winner will get a table at TechCrunch Disrupt in New York and two runners up will get a ticket to the event. You can apply below and we’ll contact those we choose directly. Apply here.

Article courtesy of TechCrunch

Join Us In Spain For Our TechCrunch MWC Meetup + Pitchoff With Bubble Over Barcelona

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Headed to Barcelona for MWC? Love you some start-up talk, presentations, and global mobile meet up chitter chatter? Join Natasha Lomas, Ingrid Lunden, and myself on February 24, 104 at 10pm-midnight at the official TC MWC meet up held in cooperation with Bubble Over Barcelona.

This is a global mobile meet up designed to mix innovators and influencers in town for Mobile World Congress. We are doing this in a majestic, historic Mansion in the Eixample district where all the night time action occurs away from the conference venue. A select amount of tickets will be released by TechCrunch, so watch for news on how to get them and @bobmwc. If you don’t want to risk it, go ahead and purchase a ticket to gain entry. We are capping this event at 200 people so it is not too crowded and attendees can engage in real conversations. There will be three open bars set up across the two-floor building to encourage mingling, along with a large terrace overlooking the city so you can enjoy the views. The tickets are a bit expensive but we are trying to encourage real conversation in a stellar and it will definitely be a valuable opportunity.

Sponsors include Opera and Kingsoft.

Date: Monday, February 24, 2014
Time: 10pm-12:00pm midnight
Location: El Palauet, Passeig de Gràcia 113 – 08008 Barcelona
Buy tickets here.

We’re also going to hold a mini pitch off at the event, inviting 5 entrepreneurs to take the stage to pitch to a panel of expert judges. The five entrepreneurs will get two free tickets each and the winner will get a table at TechCrunch Disrupt in New York and two runners up will get a ticket to the event. You can apply below and we’ll contact those we choose directly.

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Article courtesy of TechCrunch

Cybersecurity Startup Aorato Exits Stealth With A ‘Behavior Firewall’, $10M In Funding

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Make way for another startup in the area of cybersecurity: Aorato, which has developed a behavior-monitoring firewall for Microsoft Active Directory services, is coming out of stealth today. At the same time, the Israel- and New York-based company is announcing funding of $10 million, with investors including Accel, Trusteer’s co-founders Mickey Boodaei and Rakesh Loonkar, Eric Schmidt’s Innovation Endeavors and Glilot Capital Partners.

Active Directory services are used by some 95% of organizations today, and so while this may sound like a platform-dependent solution with a focus on Microsoft, it’s more wide-ranging than that. Aorato’s solution, in essence, monitors for suspicious usage of employee credentials, including multiple guessing attempts.

There have been some notable Active Directory breaches in particular that point to the problem that Aorato is trying to tackle. For example, in several advanced targeted attacks, such as Night Dragon and recent breaches at security companies Bit9 and RSA, the attackers stole the credentials of legitimate employees.

The Conficker worm, meanwhile, stole user credentials by attempting to guess the employees’ passwords as they were stored in Active Directory.

And even a breach such as the one at the NSA could have been detected by Aorato. “Snowden reportedly used colleagues’ passwords to access sensitive docs,” Aorato’s co-founder and CEO, Idan Plotnik, notes to me. “Even if the user activity seems legitimate,the same account would actually present suspicious or abnormal behavior behind the scenes which Aorato would detect.”

The key point with Aorato is that it its protects systems by detecting unusual behavior of profiles that are otherwise legitimate and approved — thereby specifically targeting malicious hacks that gain control of passwords and profiles to obtain data.

For an explanation of what Aorato does, and the trend into which it fits in terms of cybersecurity, Plotnik described the difference between “traditional” and “non-traditional” bouncers:

“The traditional bouncer prevents an unruly person from entering the club (or removes the individual, if already in the club) according to a pre-set checklist: age, a clothing guideline, forbidden weapons, etc.,” he says. “Although that checklist might prevent some unruly individuals from entering, one clear problem is that actual innocent individuals might be held out (say, due to the wrong clothing guideline). The second problem is that this type of sifting won’t necessarily rule out individuals with an actual rough intent.

“A “non-traditional” bouncer would actually consider the behavior of the individuals entering the club- as well as those already present inside the club. They’d look around and see how the individuals are interacting with other people. Are they harassing to a different degree, do they seem to be on the borderline of harassing, or is it all social? They’d also put in efforts to consider the interaction of individuals with the heart of the club – the bar. Are people losing control there or are individuals acting as would be expected in a club?”

Plotnik says that this kind of behavioral detection — constantly shifting parameters — is part of a new trend in threat detection and online security: it prevents the problems of flagging non-malicious activity as malicious, and second, it detects the threats in real-time, as they actually change themselves.

While Aorato is offering the service both virtualised and as an appliance, he believes that over time virtualised will be the way forward. “The reason is that it’s much more easier and convenient to install and maintain. Enterprises are still wary of adopting complete virtualization solutions and so those are the ones that use an appliance. Looking at market trends, as mentioned, they too will show more interest in the virtualized solution,” he says.

Although Aorato focuses on the the Active Directory today, longer term it says it will be able to see the interaction of all entities in an organization, whether or not they are passing through the Active Directory.

Plotnik, along with other co-founders Michael Dolinsky and Ohad Plotnik, are cybersecurity veterans from the Israeli defense forces, with a special focus on Microsoft systems. A previous company, Foreity, was acquired by the security specialists the Aman Group.

“Accel is excited to be partnering with a world-class team building a pioneering product. Aorato’s Directory Services Application Firewall is a unique solution for a very important part of enterprise infrastructure, and the founders’ cyber-security expertise is second to none,” said Kevin Comolli, the Accel partner who led the investment.  

Three early customers for the service on launch are Trusteer, NICE Systems and Matrix.

Article courtesy of TechCrunch

Yahoo Announces That It Has Acquired “Intelligent Homescreen” Startup Aviate

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Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer just made her first announcement onstage during her Consumer Electronics Show keynote — that the company has acquired Aviate, a startup that taps the apps on your smartphone to bring up information at the moment that it’s relevant.

Mayer suggested that Yahoo could use Aviate’s technology to deliver its content in ways that are “smarter and more personalized.” For example, she said that your homescreen could automatically show you stock quotes at the beginning of the day, instead of forcing you to open a finance app.

The company offered more details in a blog post:

We envision homescreens becoming smarter, more personalized, aware of your context. Aviate helps us bring this vision to life. Aviate auto-categorizes apps on your Android phone and intelligently gathers them into “spaces.” By using signals to understand your context – WIFI, GPS, Accelerometer, Time, etc – Aviate automatically surfaces information at the moment it’s useful. So whether you’re just waking up, driving, at work, or maybe out for the night, Aviate learns your habits and helps anticipate the information and apps you need – making your phone smarter.

Note that Aviate is an Android product, and the blog post says Yahoo plans to make it “a central part of our Android-based experiences in 2014 (and beyond)” — not, it seems, on iOS. When it was independent, Aviate did tell us that it had iOS plans, but I’m guessing its capabilities would be significantly limited. It’s also interesting to see Yahoo making an Android-focused acquisition, especially since we’ve written about the company’s challenges in launching a big, sustainable hit on Apple’s platform.

The Yahoo post doesn’t offer any details about the financials of the deal, but it does suggest, unsurprisingly, that the Aviate team is joining the company. The startup raised a $1.8 million round of funding last year from Highland Capital, Andreessen Horowitz, and others.

Article courtesy of TechCrunch

Healint Wants To Make Life Better For Stroke Patients

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Mobile health tech startup Healint wants to make life better–and safer–for patients suffering from neurological conditions like strokes, epilepsy and migraines. Their first product, Android app JustShakeIt, is an emergency alert system triggered by shaking a smartphone. You can help its development by signing up for the app’s public beta test.

JustShakeIt is only the beginning for the startup. Healint’s co-founders say their upcoming products will focus on preventative care and helping patients monitor their health between doctor visits. The startup has received early funding from JFDI.Asia‘s accelerator program, as well as individual investors in India, Europe, Japan and Singapore. It is currently seeking pre-seed funding.

Co-founder Francois Cadiou says Healint is developing predictive analysis tools using smartphone sensors and proprietary algorithms to help identify warning signs for chronic neurological conditions.

JustShakeIt is designed to let people who are at risk for strokes and other conditions send an alert to their caregivers by shaking their smartphones, which sends a SMS and email blast to designated recipients with the user’s real-time location. The company hopes to log at least 5,000 active usage hours on each of  the 10 Android smartphone models they are currently testing to maximize the app’s reliability. JustShakeIt completed its close beta testing round by 50 active users earlier this year.

The app uses Healint’s machine learning algorithms and data sourced from users to continuously improve the reliability of the app. Strokes can affect a person’s ability to speak, see and move, so JustShakeIt was designed to be operated with one hand. The app runs in the background and works without needing to unlock the smartphone.

The team’s tasks during public beta testing include ruling out movements that can accidentally trigger the app, so users can keep their smartphones in their pocket or bag without worrying about false alarms. Low battery consumption is also key; JustShakeIt is designed to run in the background, but use less power per day than the equivalent of a five-minute phone call.

The status of the public beta, with current test results for each Android smartphone, is currently available on Healint’s site. The startup says they are ranking which devices collect the most accurate data so they can recommend certain smartphones to patients.

Though its products will be available for users around the world, Healint is headquartered in Singapore because the country’s high smartphone penetration rate and rapidly increasing number of older residents gives the startup a good test market.

Healint’s team all have backgrounds in the pharmaceutical or med-tech industries. CEO and co-founder , is also the founder of Asia’s INSEAD Healthcare Alumni Network, a group for people in the pharmaceutical, med-tech and bio-tech industries. Veronica Chew, Healint’s CMO and co-founder, was a global project manager GE Healthcare. Lead researcher Edouard Amouroux, is a data scientist who focuses on behavior modeling using Agent-based modeling methods, which help simulate social interactions.

For Cadiou, Healint’s mission is personal.

“My father had two strokes and we saw that there was a need to be able to make life simpler and safer for those types of patients and work better with doctors,” he tells me. The startup has collaborated with neurologists and neurosurgeons from hospitals in Singapore including Mount Elizabeth, Gleneagles, Raffles and Tan Tock Seng, as well as patients, to get product design feedback.

Healint uses sensors in smartphones instead of wearable tech devices because people are used to carrying a mobile phone with them everywhere, Cadiou explains.

“You cannot ask a patient with a neurological condition to wear a lot of sensors because that changes his behavior,” he says. “You have to find a way to measure the patient’s quality of life without changing his behavior massively. You have moments where they forget their Fitbit, for example, so you have a chunk of missing data, which is a huge problem in terms of data quality.”

Healint is currently developing tools that can help stroke, epilepsy and migraine patients keep track of their movements and warn them if their health is at risk. Before joining Healint, Amoroux worked on a project in France that made it possible to detect when Alzheimer’s patients needed extra care based on how they were consuming electricity in their homes. The startup hopes to apply to create products that are just as easy to use for patients and caregivers.

For example, the startup is currently working on a tool that can “intelligently display all possible symptoms and warning signs before you have a migraine,” says Chew. “Neurologists sometimes give patients a paper diary but there are things that you can record and things that you can’t. You might remember that you slept five hours last night, but you can’t remember how much you slept last week. We’re looking for more intelligent ways to collect data for patients.”

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Other data that Healint’s migraine tool might track include the frequency of headaches during weather fluctuations or the efficiency of certain medications and treatments.

For caregivers, Healint’s tools can collect data that shows how active patients are or how much they sleep. Its founders say that balancing the privacy of users with their safety is a major goal. For example, tools focus on tracking movement, not location.

“For example, I know when my father wakes up, and I can see if he woke up, so I don’t worry. I can also see if he woke up during the night,” says Cadiou. “But you can choose who sees the information. We don’t want people to be pressured by relatives into giving too much information, so we don’t take too much.”

Article courtesy of TechCrunch

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