USA-Consumer Electronics Show/China

Chinese companies display newest tech products at Consumer Electronics Show

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Shotlist


Las Vegas, Nevada, USA - Jan 9, 2019 (CGTN - No access Chinese mainland)
1. Visitors at exhibition area of Consumer Electronics Show (CES)
2. Various of Matt Zielinski introducing laptop to visitors
3. SOUNDBITE (English) Matt Zielinski, president, Lenovo North America(ending with shots 4-5):
"Another cool thing that really came in handy for me on the way to CES - as I was prepping for some of these events - is our e-privacy solution, which basically drowns out the image, so that only you can see it. You don't need a flimsy piece of plastic to make sure that someone next to you on the airplane isn't looking over your shoulder seeing what you are doing. So let's say you have it in typical operating mode and all of a sudden the sensor senses someone sort of looking over your shoulder, it will automatically turn it on so only you can see the image and the person on the periphery cannot."
4. Various of visitors trying laptop, laptop
5. Various of visitors at CES
6. Smart phones on display
7. SOUNDBITE (English) Gary Shapiro, president and CEO, Consumer Technology Association:
"We are totally opposed to the tariffs, they're taxes on American companies, American consumers, American businesses. They are hurting our exports, they're hurting the Chinese economy and they're hurting the US economy. We have urged our president to take a different tack."
8. Visitor interacting with robot
9. Robot
10. Various of visitors interacting with robot
11. Various of Tan Feng playing game
12. SOUNDBITE (English) Tan Feng, founder and CEO, Woobo:
"So firstly, it can answer the curious questions from the kids. Kids are really curious. They ask maybe 300 questions each day. And a lot of questions like why's the sky blue, who is better, superman or batman, why should I eat more broccoli. The robot can be some funny companion to provide interesting answers to these questions."
13. Various of visitors at CES

Storyline


A number of Chinese tech companies have some of the newest technology products on display at the world's largest personal tech show, Consumer Electronics Show (CES), which was officially launched Tuesday in Las Vegas.

Despite the trade war, Chinese companies continue to make their presence known at CES.

Chinese computer giant Lenovo hit CES in full force by unveiling a bevy of new products.

The company's North American President Matt Zielinski introduced the new Thinkpad X1 Carbon to the global audience at the show. Weighing just about one kilogram, the product is the lightest 14-inch laptop in the world.

"Another cool thing that really came in handy for me on the way to CES - as I was prepping for some of these events - is our e-privacy solution, which basically drowns out the image, so that only you can see it. You don't need a flimsy piece of plastic to make sure that someone next to you on the airplane isn't looking over your shoulder seeing what you are doing. So let's say you have it in typical operating mode and all of a sudden the sensor senses someone sort of looking over your shoulder, it will automatically turn it on so only you can see the image and the person on the periphery cannot." said Zielinski.

Lenovo had a big 2018, regaining its spot as the number one personal computer seller in the world.

As a multinational company founded in China, Lenovo is hoping to keep the momentum going, despite a tense trade war where tariffs loom over many electronic components.

Gary Shapiro, president and CEO of Consumer Technology Association, said that the trade war has just been plain bad for business.

"We are totally opposed to the tariffs, they're taxes on American companies, American consumers, American businesses. They are hurting our exports, they're hurting the Chinese economy and they're hurting the US economy. We have urged our president to take a different tack," said Shapiro.

U.S. startups with Chinese investors and founders are eager to keep making connections at the show to expand their markets.

Woobo, an AI-robot company that develops smart companion robots for children, interacting with children to both entertain and help them learn.

China-native Tan Feng started the company in the U.S. State of Massachusetts and recently opened an office in Beijing, all of which is in preparation for launching Woobo in China later this year.

"So firstly, it can answer the curious questions from the kids. Kids are really curious. They ask maybe 300 questions each day. And a lot of questions like why's the sky blue, who is better, superman or batman, why should I eat more broccoli. The robot can be some funny companion to provide interesting answers to these questions," said Tan.

The future of AI, tech, toys and robotics is all happening at CES.

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  • ID : 8100338
  • Published : 2019-01-11 11:20
  • Last Modified : 2019-01-12 10:53:00
  • Location : Las Vegas,United States
  • Category : science and technology
  • Duration : 2'04
  • Audio Language : English/Nats
  • Source : China Global Television Network (CGTN)
  • Restrictions : No access Chinese mainland
  • Version : 3
  • ID : 8100338
  • Published : 2019-01-11 18:54
  • Last Modified : 2019-01-12 10:53:00
  • Location : Las Vegas,États-Unis
  • Category : science and technology
  • Duration : 2'04
  • Audio Language : Anglais/Nats
  • Source : China Global Television Network (CGTN)
  • Restrictions : Pas d’accès dans la partie continentale de Chine
  • Version : 3
  • ID : 8100338
  • Published : 2019-01-11 20:23
  • Last Modified : 2019-01-12 10:53:00
  • Location : Las Vegas,Estados Unidos
  • Category : science and technology
  • Duration : 2'04
  • Audio Language : Inglés/Nats
  • Source : China Central Television (CCTV)
  • Restrictions : No acceso a la parte continental de China
  • Version : 3

USA-Consumer Electronics Show/China

Chinese companies display newest tech products at Consumer Electronics Show

Dateline : March 14,2018

Location : Las Vegas,United States

Duration : 2'04

  • English
  • Français
  • Español


Las Vegas, Nevada, USA - Jan 9, 2019 (CGTN - No access Chinese mainland)
1. Visitors at exhibition area of Consumer Electronics Show (CES)
2. Various of Matt Zielinski introducing laptop to visitors
3. SOUNDBITE (English) Matt Zielinski, president, Lenovo North America(ending with shots 4-5):
"Another cool thing that really came in handy for me on the way to CES - as I was prepping for some of these events - is our e-privacy solution, which basically drowns out the image, so that only you can see it. You don't need a flimsy piece of plastic to make sure that someone next to you on the airplane isn't looking over your shoulder seeing what you are doing. So let's say you have it in typical operating mode and all of a sudden the sensor senses someone sort of looking over your shoulder, it will automatically turn it on so only you can see the image and the person on the periphery cannot."
4. Various of visitors trying laptop, laptop
5. Various of visitors at CES
6. Smart phones on display
7. SOUNDBITE (English) Gary Shapiro, president and CEO, Consumer Technology Association:
"We are totally opposed to the tariffs, they're taxes on American companies, American consumers, American businesses. They are hurting our exports, they're hurting the Chinese economy and they're hurting the US economy. We have urged our president to take a different tack."
8. Visitor interacting with robot
9. Robot
10. Various of visitors interacting with robot
11. Various of Tan Feng playing game
12. SOUNDBITE (English) Tan Feng, founder and CEO, Woobo:
"So firstly, it can answer the curious questions from the kids. Kids are really curious. They ask maybe 300 questions each day. And a lot of questions like why's the sky blue, who is better, superman or batman, why should I eat more broccoli. The robot can be some funny companion to provide interesting answers to these questions."
13. Various of visitors at CES


A number of Chinese tech companies have some of the newest technology products on display at the world's largest personal tech show, Consumer Electronics Show (CES), which was officially launched Tuesday in Las Vegas.

Despite the trade war, Chinese companies continue to make their presence known at CES.

Chinese computer giant Lenovo hit CES in full force by unveiling a bevy of new products.

The company's North American President Matt Zielinski introduced the new Thinkpad X1 Carbon to the global audience at the show. Weighing just about one kilogram, the product is the lightest 14-inch laptop in the world.

"Another cool thing that really came in handy for me on the way to CES - as I was prepping for some of these events - is our e-privacy solution, which basically drowns out the image, so that only you can see it. You don't need a flimsy piece of plastic to make sure that someone next to you on the airplane isn't looking over your shoulder seeing what you are doing. So let's say you have it in typical operating mode and all of a sudden the sensor senses someone sort of looking over your shoulder, it will automatically turn it on so only you can see the image and the person on the periphery cannot." said Zielinski.

Lenovo had a big 2018, regaining its spot as the number one personal computer seller in the world.

As a multinational company founded in China, Lenovo is hoping to keep the momentum going, despite a tense trade war where tariffs loom over many electronic components.

Gary Shapiro, president and CEO of Consumer Technology Association, said that the trade war has just been plain bad for business.

"We are totally opposed to the tariffs, they're taxes on American companies, American consumers, American businesses. They are hurting our exports, they're hurting the Chinese economy and they're hurting the US economy. We have urged our president to take a different tack," said Shapiro.

U.S. startups with Chinese investors and founders are eager to keep making connections at the show to expand their markets.

Woobo, an AI-robot company that develops smart companion robots for children, interacting with children to both entertain and help them learn.

China-native Tan Feng started the company in the U.S. State of Massachusetts and recently opened an office in Beijing, all of which is in preparation for launching Woobo in China later this year.

"So firstly, it can answer the curious questions from the kids. Kids are really curious. They ask maybe 300 questions each day. And a lot of questions like why's the sky blue, who is better, superman or batman, why should I eat more broccoli. The robot can be some funny companion to provide interesting answers to these questions," said Tan.

The future of AI, tech, toys and robotics is all happening at CES.

ID : 8100338

Published : 2019-01-11 11:20

Last Modified : 2019-01-12 10:53:00

Source : China Global Television Network (CGTN)

Restrictions : No access Chinese mainland

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