[Date Prev][Date Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next][Date Index][Thread Index]
RE: [dvd-discuss] Mobile phone cameras used for Digital shoplifting?
- To: dvd-discuss(at)eon.law.harvard.edu
- Subject: RE: [dvd-discuss] Mobile phone cameras used for Digital shoplifting?
- From: microlenz(at)earthlink.net
- Date: Mon, 30 Jun 2003 19:11:23 -0700
- In-reply-to: <410-220036130154520642@M2W081.mail2web.com>
- Reply-to: dvd-discuss(at)eon.law.harvard.edu
- Sender: owner-dvd-discuss(at)eon.law.harvard.edu
On 30 Jun 2003 at 11:45, email@example.com wrote:
From: "firstname.lastname@example.org" <email@example.com>
Subject: RE: [dvd-discuss] Mobile phone cameras used for Digital
Date sent: Mon, 30 Jun 2003 11:45:20 -0400
Send reply to: firstname.lastname@example.org
> That is a little odd. Honestly, what is the "real" difference between
> calling your friend to meet you at the mall or store to see the magazine
> picture or taking a quick shot of it and sending it to someone to see what
> he/she thinks of a certain outfit or hairstyle.
> Aren't a lot of these magazines just one large advertisement anyways...
> So the product or style is advertised. The magazines are paid by
> advertisers. The system is still working, isn't it?
For the advertiser not the store owners....but let's get REAL here....Is anyone
going to really buy a magazine for a picture...OK maybe Barbie Bimbo <copyleft
to exclude trademark>but few others. You are right. The purpose of the magaizen
it so exploit advertisments and it's working. The ads worked. So maybe the ad
agencies might want to figure out some created financing to keep the magazines
on the streeets somehow...
Unfortunatly the brutal fact is that computer screens are nowhere near the
limits of print right now. (500yrs of development vs 50) but then neither are
the cellphone pix being sent...Maybe catalogue marketting really did reach its
peak with Sears and Roebuck in the last century.
> However, without sales, they probably will not be able to "gauge" how well
> the system works, in the same way they have in the past. That might have an
> impact on whether advertisers decide to continue with their ads.
> The future of magazines (???):
> Maybe someday a proprietary device that the user connects using wireless
> and authentication to receive information secured through the magazine
> intranet. This way they could receive the most up-to-date information. The
> magazine could charge more and if people went for it, they could make money on
> the hardware end too. But that too will eventually be cracked to put pictures on
> cells, sites, etc...
> what if, the "free" internet news was one day, intentionally delayed to
> users, while the proprietary, paid information was up-to-the-minute. Ok,
> enough of my vivid imaginative, speculating.
> *** ignore your rights, they'll go away ***
> - marcia wilbur
> Original Message:
> From: Sham Gardner email@example.com
> Date: Mon, 30 Jun 2003 13:24:32 +0200
> To: firstname.lastname@example.org
> Subject: [dvd-discuss] Mobile phone cameras used for "Digital shoplifting"?
> It gets ever more absurd...
> I just saw this article on BBC:
> If it were about people snapping copies of entire magazines I could
> understand, but individual photographs? That strikes my as quite ridiculous.
> "The essence of the evil government is that it anticipates bad conduct
> on the part if its citizens. Any overnment which assumes that the
> population is going to do something evil has already lost its
> franchise to govern." (Philip K. Dick)
> mail2web - Check your email from the web at
> http://mail2web.com/ .