1 in 10 Singaporeans take mobile phone into bathroom https://bit.ly/1016ZHJ 1 in 10 Singaporeans take mobile phone into bathroom
Smartphones in Singapore (sg) https://bit.ly/1012BIE Smartphones in Singapore : May 2012 survey "The rise of smartphones in the last 4 years has been swift and closely watched; not only by telecom companies, but also consumer brands who are interested in knowing where
their customers are. Technology and innovation surrounding the smartphone ecosystem have proliferated to create an incredibly sophisticated 3G mobile landscape.
Singapore is a uniquely poised within this vibrant scene. With a mobile penetration rate at a massive 148.9% of which three-quarters are 3G subscriptions1, it is no wonder our
population has earned a reputation for being one of the most mobile-savvy in the Southeast Asia region.
As the world stands on the brink of high-speed 4G data, what does smartphone use look
like amongst Singaporeans? And what do Singaporeans expect of their 3G network
We spoke to 500 Singaporeans in a nationally representative study to find out what Singapore smartphone users think."
Singapore e-Government Masterplan 2011–2015 (sg) https://bit.ly/ij0GJx Singapore e-Government Masterplan 2011–2015
The Singapore government announced its new e-Government Masterplan 2011–2015 (eGov2015) on 20 June 2011 at the eGov Global Exchange. Teo Chee Hean, Deputy Prime Minister and Minister for Home Affairs said during his keynote address that eGov2015 hopes to achieve an improved exchange of information and ideas; catalyse the development of new e-government services and delivery channels; and improve public service delivery.
eGov2015’s vision—To be a collaborative government that co-creates and connects with our people—will be realised through three frontiers ...
How Singapore Could Become ... (sg) https://tcrn.ch/9yUM4d How Singapore Could Become the Most Important City in the Emerging World
This isn’t Tomorrowland. It actually has a more Disneyland-sounding name if you can believe it– FUTUROPOLIS. People live and work here, crafting futuristic crazy research like this. Welcome to Singapore’s rare impractical side: Government-subsidized research conducted mostly by welcomed immigrants who can’t find this kind of science-fair-project cash elsewhere.