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[商业新闻] 【整理】2013-09-07&09-09 微软总价72亿美元收购诺基亚设备与服务部门

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[商业新闻] 【整理】2013-09-07&09-09 微软总价72亿美元收购诺基亚设备与服务部门

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Microsoft to buy Nokia's phone business   

CNN's Pauline Chiou talks with Mark Newman about Microsoft's plans to buy Nokia's mobile phone business.


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-Does this marriage between Microsoft and Nokia make sense to you?

-I don’t really think so, 'cause from Microsoft’s perspective, Nokia is already using Windows. So it’s unclear what additional do they get from this deal. I think, you know, they’re buying the handset operating company. They’re not buying the patents. So I don’t really think they’re getting much. From Microsoft's perspective, they want to develop a competitive ecosystem to compete with Android, Google's Android and Apple's IOS. And Nokia was already using Windows, so it’s unclear what additional benefit Microsoft will get from this.

-And they’re spending a lot of money, $7billion for this. So if it doesn't make sense to you, I wonder if there is something else that perhaps we don’t know about. I mean, you mentioned the patents. They have access to, for then years to their patents. Is there something in those Nokia patents that they could use that will really put them ahead in the smartphone’s race?

-Well, it can help them in future potential litigation with Apple, Google and any other player. That’s for sure. But I think the more interesting thing really is Microsoft is making a move to mode of integrate. They are going the way of Google potentially with Google purchase of Motorola Mobility, and the way of Apple with the Apple is really the completely integrate model in terms of the hardware and software, and they think that's a benefit having both the software and hardware internally. We still saw they already made some attempts in hardware before, with the X-box, the Zune and more recently with the Surface.

-These were not big successes, so they need some sort of boost and some sort of help. I want to ask you what impact this will have on the low-end smartphone market. Does it take Nokia out of the game?

-That’s an interesting one, because Nokia really has two main platforms. They have Windows for the high end, and have this Asha platform that we're using for the low end of the market. And so, if possible, we don’t know 'cause we don't know exactly what the strategy would be for Microsoft, but it's possible they make deemphasizes or shut down Asha is every possible. And that's actually good for the rest of the low-end players, which is Samsung, ’cause Samsung is actually very strong in both high end and low end, and the Chinese such as Lenovo, Coolpad, ZTE, Huawei. So I think it could be potentially very beneficial for those players it that is, if Microsoft does deemphasize the low-end platform.

-Now, as a result of this big deal, Stephen Elop, who was the CEO of Nokia, on Monday stepped down as CEO. Now he’s going to be the head of devices at Microsoft. We do know that Steve Ballmer is going to be leaving as the CEO of Microsoft. There is some speculation that Stephen Elop might succeed him. Do you think he has the right DNA to lead Microsoft and to create a new vision for Microsoft?

-Yeah, it's not very clear to me. I mean, I think obviously that decision is for board of Microsoft. And from my perspective, you know, I look at Microsoft and I think they' re very good at the enterprise side. And they’ve tried many times on the consumer side, and failed. And so I think the movement to use someone like Stephen Elop focusing more on devices is probably not a good strategy yet. So I would better to differ with that.

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本帖最后由 cLuck 于 2013-9-7 21:26 编辑

homework

Pauline Chiou: Does this marriage between Microsoft and Nokia make sense to you?

Mark Newman: I don’t really think so, because from Microsoft’s perspective, Nokia has already been using Windows. It is unclear what additional do they get from this deal. I think ? they are buying damns opponent companies, that is what they are buying, they are not buying the patents. So I don’t really think they are getting much, from Microsoft’s perspective, they want to develop a competitive eco-system to compete with Android, Google’s Android, and Apple’s IOS. And Nokia has already been using Windows, it is unclear what additional benefit Microsoft really get from this.

Pauline Chiou: They are spending a lot of money—7 billion in dollars—for this, so if it doesn’t make sense to you, I wonder if there is something else perhaps we don’t know about. I mean you mentioned the patens they have access to, for ten years to their patents. I mean is there something in Nokia’s patens they could use or are really put them ahead in the smart phone race.

Mark Newman: Well, it can help then in future potential litigation with Apple, Google or any other player. That is for sure, but I think more interesting thing really is Microsoft is making a move to value it immediately. They are going to (weigh off) Google potentially, with Google purchased Motorola Mobility and weigh off Apple, with Apple is really the completely work to integrate the model in terms of hardware and software. And they think that is a benefit, having both hardware and software internally. You saw they already made some attempts in hardware before, with the X-box, and Zune and more recently with the Surface.

Pauline Chiou: These were not of big successes so they need some sort of booster, some sort of help. And when I asked you what impact these all have on the low and smart phone market. Does it take Nokia out of the game?

Mark Newman: That an interesting one, because Nokia really had two main platforms—they have Windows for the high-end and have this Asha platform that we’re using for the low-end of the market. So if possible, we don’t exactly what strategy will be of Microsoft, but it is possible they make deemphasizes and even shut down Asha, it is very possible. And I think that is good for rest of the low players, which is Samsung, because Samsung is actually is very strong in both the high end and the low end, and the Chinese such Lenovo, Coolpad, ZTE, Huawei. Something could be potentially very beneficial for those players if Microsoft does deemphasize the low-end platform.

Pauline Chiou: Now as a result of this big deal, Stephen Elop who was the CEO of Nokia, on Monday stepped down as a CEO. Now he is gonna be head of devices at Microsoft. We do know that Steve Ballmer is going to be leaving as the CEO of Microsoft. There is some speculation Stephen Elop might succeed him. Do you think he has the right DNA to lead Microsoft and to create a new vision for Microsoft?

Mark Newman: Ye~ it seam really clear to me, I think obviously that decision is for the board of Microsoft. From my perspective. I look Microsoft and I think they are very good at the enterprise side. And they’ve tried many times on the consumer sides and failed. And so I think the movement to use someone like Stephen Elop focused more on devices is probably not a good strategy, so I would bet to default with that.
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Homework
Does this marriage between Microsoft and Nokia make sense to you. I don’t really think so because for Microsoft perspective, Nokia is already using windows, so it’s unclear what additional * do they get from this deal. I think you know they are buying the * operating company that’ what they but. They are not buying the patterns so I don’t really think they are getting much. From the Microsoft perspective, they want to develop a competitive equal system to compete with Android, Google’s Android and Apple’s IOM. And Nokia has used Windows, so it’s unclear what additional benefit Microsoft will really get from this. And they are spending a lot of money 7 billion in dollars for this. So if this does make sense for you wondering there is something else perhaps we don’t know about I mean you mention the patterns they have a access to for ten years for their patterns. I mean is there something in Nokia pattern that they could use that will really put them ahead in the smart phones’ race. What it can help them in future potential * without Apple, Google and any other player. That is for sure but I think the most interesting things is Microsoft is making a move to *. They’re going the way with Google potentially, with Google’s purchase of Motorola Mobility and way of Apple with the Apple’s * complete the * model in terms of the Hard Rom Software and they think that is a benefit having both the Hard Rom and the soft internally. You saw they * * before with the Xbox, * and * with the surface. And these what aren’t a big successes so you need something to boot to something they help. What I ask you what the impact will have on the raw smart phone. Does it take the Nokia out of the time. That is the interesting one because Nokia really had too many platform. They have windows for the high end and they has * platform  they are using for the low end of the market. And so if possible we don’t know because we don’t know exactly what the show it will be the Microsoft but it is possible they’ve made emphasis or even shut down is very possible and that’s actually good for the rest of low players which is the *, * is actually very strong for both high end and low end and Chinese such as the Lenovo, coolpad, Zte, Huawei. So I think it could be open for these players. If Microsoft does the emphasis the low platform. Now as a result of the big deal, * who was the CEO of Nokia on Monday step down as the CEO. Now he is going to be the head of devices of Microsoft. We do know that * is leaving as CEO Microsoft. There is some speculation that * might succeed him. Do you think it’s the right dna to lead the Microsoft and create new vision of Microsoft. Year, it thought really clear to me. I mean I think over that decision for the board of Microsoft. For my perspective and I look Microsoft at I thnk they are very good enterprise site and they’ve tried many times * side and failed and so I think the movement to use someone like * focus more on devices is fully not a good strategy and I would bad debate with it.
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Does this marriage between Microsoft and Nokia make sense to you?

I don’t really think so, because from Microsoft’s perspective, Nokia is already using Windows. It’s unclear what additional do they get from this deal. I think you know, they are buying the handset operating company. That’s what they are buying. They are not buying the patents. So I don’t really think they are getting much. From Microsoft’s perspective, they want to develop a competitive ecosystem to compete with Android, Google’s Android, and Apple’s IOS. And Nokia was already using Windows, so it’s unclear what additional benefit Microsoft really gets from this.

And they are spending a lot of money, $7 billion for this. So if it doesn’t make sense to you, I wonder if there’s something else that perhaps we don’t know about. I mean you mentioned the patterns. They have access to, for ten years to their patents. I mean is there something in those Nokia patents that they could use that’ll really put them ahead in the smartphone’s race?

Well, it can help them in future potential litigation with Apple, Google or any other player. That’s for sure. But I think the more interesting thing really is Microsoft is making a move to X. They are going the way of Google potentially with Google purchase of Motorola Mobility, and the way of Apple with…the Apple is really the complete X of the model in terms of the hardware and software, and they think that is a benefit -- having both the software and hardware internally. You saw they already made some attempts in hardware before, with the X-box, and Zune and more recently with the Surface.

These were not big successes, so they need to some sort of booster, some sort of help. I want to ask you what impact this will have on the low end of smart phone market? Does it take Nokia out of the game?

That’s an interesting one, because Nokia really have two main platforms. They have Windows for the high end, and have this Asha platform that we are using for the low-end of the market. And so if possible, we don’t know, because we don’t know exactly what the strategy would be Microsoft, but it’s possible they make deemphasizes or even shut down Asha is very possible, and that’s actually good for the rest of the low players, which is Samsung, because Samsung is actually very strong in both the high end and the low end, and the Chinese such as Lenovo, Coolpad, ZTE, Huawei. So I think it could be potentially very beneficial for those players if Microsoft does deemphasize the low-end platform.

Now as a result of this big deal, Stephen Elop who was the CEO of Nokia on Monday stepped down as a CEO. Now he’s going to be the head of devices at Microsoft. We do know that Steve Ballmer is going to be leaving as the CEO of Microsoft. There is some speculation that Stephen Elop might succeed him. Do you think he has the right DNA to lead Microsoft and to create a new vision for Microsoft?

Yeah, it’s not really clear to me. I think obviously that decision is for the board of Microsoft. From my perspective, you know I look at Microsoft and I think they are very good at the enterprise side. And they’ve tried many times on the consumer side and failed. And so I think the movement to use someone like Stephen Elop focused more on devices is probably not a good strategy, so I would bet to default with that.
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[Homework]2013-09-07&09-09 微软总价72亿美元收购诺基亚设备与服务部门

Homework
Does this marriage between Microsoft and Nokia make sense to you?

I don't really think so because from Microsoft's perspective, Nokia's already using windows. It's unclear what additional do they get from this deal. I think they're buying the handsome opponent companies, that's what they buy, they are not buying the patents, so that I don't really think they are getting much. So from Microsoft's perspective, they want to develop an competitive ecosystem to compete with Android, Google's android, and Apple's Ios. Nokia was already using windows, so it's clear Microsoft what additional benefits Microsoft would get from this.

And they are spending a lot of money, 7 billion dollars for this. So if that doesn't make sense to you, we are wondering if there's something else, perhaps we don't know about. And you mentioned the patents, they have access to for ten years of their patents. Is there something in Nokia's patents that they could use are really putting them ahead of smart phones' rise.

It can help thing in future potential * with Apple and Google, or other players. That's for sure. But I think the more interesting thing really is Microsoft is making a move to *. They're going the way of Google potentially, with google purchasing Motorola mobility, and the way of apple, with apple is really the complete integration model in terms of hardware and software. And they think that's a benefit, having both hardware and software internally. You thought they already made some attempts on hardware before, with the Xbox, *, and more recently, with the surface.

These were not big success, so they need some sort of booster or some sort of help. And when I asked you what impact these all have on the low end smart phone market, does it take Nokia at the game?

That's an interesting run because Nokia really had two main platforms. They have Windows for the end and they had * phone that they were using for the low end market. And so, if possible, we don't know exactly what the strategies will be for Microsoft, but if possible, they may de-empharsize or even shut down Asia. It's very possible. And I think that's good for investors on low end player, which, the samsung, cause Samsung is actually very strong in both high end and low end, and Chinese such as Lenovo, Cool pad, Ziti and Hawei. So I think it could be potentially beneficial for those players, if Microsoft does de-empharsize the low end platforms.

Now as a result of this deal. Steven * who was the CEO of Nokia on Monday stepped down as CEO. Now he is gonna to be head of devices at Microsoft. We do know * will be leaving as CEO of Microsoft. There's some speculation that Steven * might succeed him. Do you think he has the right DNA to lead Microsoft and creat a new vision for Microsoft?

It's sort of really fit to me, I mean obviously that decision is for the board of Microsoft. Uh, from my perspective, you know I look at Microsoft and they are very good at Enterprise side and they've tried many times on the consumer side and failed. And so I think the movement to use someone like * focused more on devices is probably not a good strategy and so I would bet to default with that.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
Homework~
Does this marriage between Microsoft and Nokia make sense to you?


I don’t really think so, because from Microsoft’s perspective, Nokia is already using Windows. It’s unclear what additional do they get from this deal. I think you know, they are buying the handset operating company. That’s what they are buying. They are not buying the patterns. So I don’t really think they are getting much. From Microsoft’s perspective, they want to develop a competitive ecosystem to compete with Android, Google’s Android, and Apple’s IOS. And Nokia was already using Windows, so it’s unclear what additional benefit Microsoft really gets from this.


And they are spending a lot of money, $7 billion for this. So if it doesn’t make sense to you, I wonder if there’s something else that perhaps we don’t know about. I mean you mentioned the patterns. They have access to, for ten years to their patterns. I mean is there something in those Nokia patents that they could use that’ll really put them ahead in the smartphone’s race?

Well, it can help them in future potential litigation with Apple, Google or any other player. That’s for sure. But I think the more interesting thing really is Microsoft is making a move to X. They are going the way of Google potentially with Google purchase of Motorola Mobility, and the way of Apple with…the Apple is really the complete X of the model in terms of the hardware and software, and they think that is a benefit,having both the software and hardware internally. You saw they already made some attempts in hardware before, with the X-box, and Zune and more recently with the Surface.

These were not big successes, so they need  some sort of booster, some sort of help. I want to ask you what impact this will have on the low end of smart phone market? Does it take Nokia out of the game?

That’s an interesting one, because Nokia really have two main platforms. They have Windows for the high end, and have this Asha platform that we are using for the low end of the market. And so if possible, we don’t know, because we don’t know exactly what the strategy would be Microsoft, but it’s possible they make deemphasizes or even shut down Asha is very possible, and that’s actually good for the rest of the low players, which its Samsung, because Samsung is actually very strong in both the high end and the low end, and the Chinese such as Lenovo, Coolpad, ZTE, Huawei. So I think it could be potentially very beneficial for those players if Microsoft does deemphasize the low end platform.

Now as a result of this big deal, Stephen Elop who was the CEO of Nokia on Monday stepped down as a CEO. Now he’s going to be the head of devices at Microsoft. We do know that Steve Ballmer is going to be leaving as the CEO of Microsoft. There is some speculation that Stephen Elop might succeed him. Do you think he has the right DNA to lead Microsoft and to create a new vision for Microsoft?

Yeah, it’s not really clear to me. I think obviously that decision is for the board of Microsoft. From my perspective, you know I look at Microsoft and I think they are very good at the enterprise side. And they’ve tried many times on the consumer side and failed. And so I think the movement to use someone like Stephen Elop focused more on devices is probably not a good strategy, so I would bet to default with that.
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[Homework] [商业新闻] 2013-09-07&09-09 微软总价72亿美元收购诺基亚设备与服务部门

Does this marriage between Microsoft and Nokia make sense to you?

I don’t really think so, ’cause from Microsoft’s perspective, Nokia is already using Windows. So it’s unclear what the additional do they get from this deal. I think, you know, they’re buying the handset operating company. They’re not buying the patents. So I don’t really think they’re getting much. From Microsoft’s perspective, they want to develop a competitive ecosystem to compete with Android, Google’s Android and Apple’s iOS. And Nokia was already using Windows, so it’s unclear what additional benefit Microsoft will get from this.

And they’re spending a lot of money, $7billion for this. So if it doesn’t make sense to you, I wonder if there is something else that perhaps we don’t know about. I mean, you mentioned the patent. So they have access to, for then years to their patents. Is there something in those Nokia patents that they could use that will really put them ahead in the smartphone’s race?

Well, it can help them in future potential litigation with Apple, Google and any other player. That’s for sure. But I think the more interesting thing really is Microsoft is making a move to volume the integrate. They are going the way of Google potentially with Google purchase of Motorola Mobility, and the way of Apple with the Apple is really the completely integrate model in terms of the hardware and software, and they think that’s a benefit having both the software and hardware internally. We still saw they already made some attempts in hardware before, with the X-box, the Zune and more recently with the Surface.

This was not a big success, so they need some sort of boost and some sort of help. I want to ask you what impact this will have on the low-end smartphone market. Does it take Nokia out of the game?

That’s an interesting one, because Nokia really have two main platforms. They have Windows for the high end, and have this Asha platform that we’re using for the low end of the market. And so, if possible, we don’t know ’cause we don’t know exactly what the strategy would be of Microsoft, but it’s possible they make deemphasizes or shut down Asha is every possible. And that’s actually good for the rest of the low-end players, which is Samsung, ’cause Samsung is actually very strong in both high end and low end, and the Chinese such as Lenovo, Coolpad, ZTE, Huawei. So I think it could be potentially very beneficial for those players it that is, if Microsoft does deemphasize the low-end platform.

Now, as a result of this big deal, Stephen Elop, who was the CEO of Nokia, on Monday stepped down as a CEO. Now he’s going to be the head of devices at Microsoft. We do know that Steve Ballmer is going to be leaving as the CEO of Microsoft. There is some speculation that Stephen Elop might succeed him. Do you think he has the right DNA to lead Microsoft and to create a new vision for Microsoft?

Yeah, it’s really clear to me. I mean, I think obviously that decision is for board of Microsoft. And from my perspective, you know, I look at Microsoft and I think they’re very good at the enterprise side. And they’ve tried many times on the consumer side, and failed. And so I think the movement to use someone like Stephen Elop focusing more on devices is probably not a good strategy yet. So I would bet to default with that.
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[Homework]2013-09-07&09-09 微软总价72亿美元收购诺基亚设备与服务部门

HOMEWORK
Does this marriage between Microsoft and Nokia make sense to you?
I don't really think so, because from Microsoft perspective, Nokia is already using Windows, it's unclear what additional did they get from this deal, i think you know they are buying the handset operating company, that's what they are buying, they are not buying the patents, so i don't really think they are getting much, from Microsoft perspective they want to develop a competitive ecosystem to compete with Google's Android and Apple's IOS, and Nokia was already using Windows, so it's unclear what additional benefits Microsoft will get from this.
And they are spending a lot of money $7 billion for this, so if it doesn't make sense to you, i wonder if there is something else perhaps we don't know about, i mean you mention the patents they have access to for 10 years to their patents, i mean is there something in those Nokia patents that they could use that will really put them ahead in the smartphone race?
It can help them in future potential litigation with Apple, Google or any other player, that's for sure, but i think the more interesting thing really is Microsoft is making a move develop the *, they are going a way of Google potentially, with Google purchase with Motorola Mobility, and the way of Apple, Apple is really the complete * model in terms of the hardware and software, and they think that's the benefit having both the hardware and software internally, you saw they already made some attemps in hardware before with the Xbox, Zone and more recently with the Surface...
These were not big successes, so they need some of boosters some sort of helps, i want to ask you what impacts this will have on the low end smartphone market? does it take Nokia out of the game?
That's the interesting one, because Nokia really have two main platforms, they have Windows for the high end, and have this A platform that we're using for the low end market, and so if possible we don't know, because we don't know exactly what strategy will be of Microsoft, but it's possible they may deemphasize or even shut down A, it's very possible, that's actually good for the rest of the low end players which Sumsung, because Sumsung is actually very strong in both the high end and the low end, and the Chinese such as the Lenovo, Coolpad, ZTE, Huawei, so i think it could be potentially very beneficial for those players if Microsoft does deemphasize the low end platform.
Now as a result of this big deal, Stephen Elop who was the CEO of Nokia on Monday stepped down as CEO, now he is going to be the head of the devices at Microsoft, we do know that Steve Ballmer is going to be leaving as the CEO of Microsoft, there is some speculation that Stephen Elop might succeed him, do you think he is the right DNA to lead Microsoft and to create a new vision for Microsoft?
Yes it's not really clear to me, i mean i think obviously that decision is for the board of Microsoft, from my perspective, you know i look at Microsoft i think they are very good at the enterprise side, and they have tried many times on the consumer side and failed, so i think the movement to use someone like Stephen Elop focuse more on devices is probably not a good strategy, so i would bet to default with that.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]【整理】2013-09-07&09-09 微软总价72亿美元收购诺基亚设备与服务部门

does this marrige between microsoft and nokia make sense to you ? i really don't think so for microsoft's perspective nokia has alreadly been using windows.it is unclear what an additional did they  get from this deal.i think they are buying the hansome operating company, that is what they are buying ,but  not buying the patents.i don't really think they are getting much.from microsoft 't perspective, they want to develop a competitive eco system to compete with android ,google 's android , and apple's IOS.and nokia was alreadly using windows ,so it is unclear what an additional benefit microsoft get from this.
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]【整理】2013-09-07&09-09 微软总价72亿美元收购诺基亚设备与服务部门

Does this marriage between Microsoft andNokia make sense to you?
I don't really think so,because fromMicrosoft prospective,Nokia is already using window,it's  unclear whatadditional do they get from this deal?         I'm thinking they are buying the hands-sell operating company that's what they are buying.They are not buying the patterns.So I really think theyare getting too much,from Microsoft prospective,they want to develop acompetitive ecosystem to compete with Google's Andriod and Apple's I0S.andNokia was already using window so it's unclear what additional benefitMicrosoft would get from this.
and they are spending a lot of money,7billion dollar for this,so if it doesn't make sense to you,I am wandering ifsomething else perhaps we what don't know about this,I mean you mention thepattern they have access to ,for ten years, to their pattern.If there issomething in Nokia's pattern that they could use or really put them ahead intheir smartphones race?
They can help,in future potentially withApple,Google and any other player.that's for sure ,but I think the moreinteresting thing really is Microsoft is making a move to vehic intergate thethey going the way of Google potentially with Google's purchase Motorlola mobility andthe way of Apple models in terms with hardware and software and theythink that is benefit having both hardware and software internally and you saw they already  made attempts to before with the X-BOX and Zoom and more recently with surface
theses with big success ,so they need some sort of boost and some sort ofhelp.May I ask what sort of impact  would have on the low smart phones markets?Does Nokia key atthe games?
that's the interesting run because Nokiaalready has two main platforms,they have window for the high- end and the Ash platformthat used for the low-end the market.So if possible we don't know because wedon't know exactly what the strategy will be in Microsoft is it possible for them todeemaphises or even shut down is very possible.and that is interesting good for the rest of lower player which isSamsung because Samsung actually is very strong in both high-end and low-end.and the Chinesesuch as Lenovo and Huawei and Coopad so I think it could potentially verybeneficial for those players.it's if Microsoft does deemphasis low-end platforms
now as the resultof this big deal.was the CEO of Nokia ,on Monday step down as CEO,now he gonna be thehead of devices at Microsoft.Do you know that Steve Jobs going to believe as the CEO ofMicrosoft.there is some speculation that Steve might succeed him do you think he has the rightDNA to lead Microsoft and create a new version of Microsoft?
yeah,it was fit to me.Obviously I mean the decisionis for the board of Microsoft,for my prospective,I look at the Microsoft they are very good at the end price side andthey try many times for the consumer side failed.and so I think the movement to thesomeone like TV,focused more on devices,it probably not good strategy.So I would be defote for that.
                                                   
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[Homework]【整理】2013-09-07&09-09 微软总价72亿美元收购诺基亚设备与服务部门

Doesthis marriage between microsoft and Nokia make sense to you? I don't really think so, because from microsoft's perspective, Nokis is already using windows. So it’s unclear what additional do they get from this deal. I think, you know, they’re buying the handset operating company, that's what they are buying, they are not buying the patents. So I really don't think they are getting much. From Microsoft's perspective, they want to develop a competitive ecosystem to compete with Android, Google's Android and Apple's IOS. And Nokia was already using Windows, so it’s unclear what additional benefit Microsoft will get from this.
-And they’re spending a lot of money, $7billion for this. So if it doesn't make sense to you, I wonder if there is something else that perhaps we don’t know about. I mean, you mentioned the patents. They have access to, for ten years to their patents.I mean is there something in those Nokia patents that they could use that will really put them ahead in the smartphone’s race?

-Well, it can help them in future potential litigation with Apple, Google and any other player. That’s for sure. But I think the more interesting thing really is Microsoft is making a move to mode of integrate. They are going the way of Google potentially with Google purchase of Motorola Mobility, and the way of Apple with the Apple is really the completely integrate model in terms of the hardware and software, and they think that's a benefit having both the software and hardware internally. We still saw they already made some attempts in hardware before, with the X-box, the Zune and more recently with the Surface.
-Well, it can help them in future potential litigation with Apple, Google and any other player. That’s for sure. But I think the more interesting thing really is Microsoft is making a move to mode of integrate. They are going the way of Google potentially with Google purchase of Motorola Mobility, and the way of Apple with the Apple is really the completely integrate model in terms of the hardware and software, and they think that's a benefit having both the software and hardware internally. We still saw they already made some attempts in hardware before, with the X-box, the Zune and more recently with the Surface.

-Well, it can help them in future potential litigation with Apple, Google and any other player. That’s for sure. But I think the more interesting thing really is Microsoft is making a move to mode of integrate. They are going the way of Google potentially with Google purchase of Motorola Mobility, and the way of Apple with the Apple is really the completely integrate model in terms of the hardware and software, and they think that's a benefit having both the software and hardware internally. We still saw they already made some attempts in hardware before, with the X-box, the Zune and more recently with the Surface.

These were not big successes, so they need some sort of boost and some sort of help. I want to ask you what impact this will have on the low-end smartphone market. Does it take Nokia out of the game?

That’s an interesting one, because Nokia really has two main platforms. They have Windows for the high end, and have this Asha platform that we're using for the low end of the market. And so, if possible, we don’t know 'cause we don't know exactly what the strategy would be for Microsoft, but it's possible they make deemphasizes or even shut down Asha is every possible. And that's actually good for the rest of the low-end players, which is Samsung, ’cause Samsung is actually very strong in both high end and low end, and the Chinese such as Lenovo, Coolpad, ZTE, Huawei. So I think it could be potentially very beneficial for those players it that is, if Microsoft does deemphasize the low-end platform.
Now, as a result of this big deal, Stephen Elop, who was the CEO of Nokia, on Monday stepped down as a CEO. Now he’s going to be the head of devices at Microsoft. We do know that Steve Ballmer is going to be leaving as the CEO of Microsoft. There is some speculation that Stephen Elop might succeed him. Do you think he has the right DNA to lead Microsoft and to create a new vision for Microsoft?

-Yeah, it's not very clear to me. I mean, I think obviously that decision is for board of Microsoft. And from my perspective, you know, I look at Microsoft and I think they' re very good at the enterprise side. And they’ve tried many times on the consumer side, and failed. And so I think the movement to use someone like Stephen Elop focusing more on devices is probably not a good strategy yet. So I would better to differ with that.









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