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Overview

GPS My Link Personal Tracker The GPS My Link Personal Tracker is a mobile GPS and communication device that allows you to keep in touch with your Family members, Protect your children, monitor your employees and provides GPS Location and Navigation help. Always On-Duty: The GPS My Link will automatically memorize the last available satellite position, Upon entering a building or loss of GPS signal, you will still be able to know the right location. Safety Geo-Fence: Geo-Fences can be stored to the GPS My Link, when the wearer either moves in or out of a predefined area, you and your other contact persons will receive an alarm SMS message with the Location, Time and Street name.

The guests were Gent's lieutenants in the great Mannesmann triumph - his corporate finance advisers, debt financiers, stockbroking specialists, PR men and their wives - and many also had personal reasons to celebrate. Very soon they would be very rich. Success in the world's biggest takeover would inevitably mean bonuses from their employers on a scale to dwarf anything seen before in the City. Many would become millionaires. Some already were, and would now have riches beyond their wildest dreams.

Life as an investment banker did not get much better: professional fulfilment, personal wealth and, they would claim, the satisfaction of being an important cog in an economic miracle.

For Vodafone was not just Britain's biggest company: it was a model for how bold, Anglo-Saxon capitalism, allied to a technological revolution in telephony and communication, could make winners of everyone, including the average British pensioner and pensioner-to-be. There was barely a major pension fund in Britain that did not own some Vodafone shares and all would benefit from the company's rise.

But now, the collapse of Enron and the record-breaking fraud at WorldCom has forced everyone - on both sides of the Atlantic - to look back on the behaviour of the late 1990s. These will be remembered as the boom years, dwarfing even the excesses of the City in Thatcher's privatisation craze.

This was merger mania. While Vodafone was stalking Mannesmann, on Wall Street entertainment group Time Warner and internet company AOL were sealing the dream deal of the new economy. The number of deals being done - and the size of the transactions being clinched - surpassed anything that had ever been seen before. The times had never been so good.

With hindsight, we know now that the music stopped there. None of the bankers involved in the bid for Mannesmann has since worked on a deal remotely resembling its size and ambition. They probably never will. The philosophy and circumstances that underpinned it have unravelled at a speed to rival the descent of Vodafone's share price, which touched 400p in the days after victory but is now sliding towards 80p, a level last seen in the pre-bubble days of 1998.

Many wired teenagers first get access to the Internet at age 10 or 12, and some even younger. The primary uses of the Internet by teens are online blogs, instant messaging, online chats, and e-mail. About 75% of the teens in the Pew survey said they get their news online, an increase of about 38% compared with 2000 results. Many teens say that it’s hard to imagine life without the Internet because they think their lives would be boring and it would be much harder to stay in touch with their friends, especially friends who do not live nearby. Although most kids begin using the Internet because it’s fun and interesting, the more time they spend online, the more ways they discover to use the Internet to enhance their lives as a tool for communication and research, rather than just as a novelty for having fun. Amanda Lenhart, one of the Pew researchers who conducted the study, found that "Teens are very selective—they're smart about their technology use. They use it for the kinds of things they need to do."

Of all the teens surveyed, 87% said that they used the Internet regularly. About 50% of the families with teenagers who have an Internet connection are connected via speedier broadband access, while the other half go online via a dial-up connection. About half of the ones who have online access say they go on the Internet every day, up from 42% in 2000. Three-quarters of the wired teens use instant messaging, compared with only 42% of online adults who do so. Teenagers usually use instant messaging to communicate with their friends and other teenagers, but they use e-mail to communicate with adults, including teachers and parents. Nearly 30% of the teens who use IM have used it at least once to send a music or video file.

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vehicle tracking system is an electronic device installed in a vehicle to enable the owner or a third party to track the vehicle's location. Most modern vehicle tracking systems use Global Positioning System (GPS) modules for accurate location of the vehicle. Many systems also combine a communications component such as cellular or satellite transmitters to communicate the vehicle’s location to a remote user. Vehicle information can be viewed on electronic maps via the Internet or specialized software.
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