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Here are the contract deals on iPhone X

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The iStore today announced network contract pricing and iStore card finance pricing for iPhone X available nationwide from 24 November 2017.

iStore offers new contracts and upgrades from the major cellular networks, regardless of where the contract was initiated. For more deals, please click here.

iStore customers that take out a new contract, or upgrade their existing one, get the same (or better) pricing as from any other network operator channel, plus a lot more:

iCare Plus for R499 – Exclusive to iStore, customers can get a discount on its 2-year extended warranty, which includes screen repair coverage and normally sells for R1999, for only R499.

iStore Services – Exclusive benefits like free training, free setup and free technical support, ensures that customers get the maximum enjoyment and benefit from their new iPhone.

Entry

Mid-range

High

Unlimited

iPhone X 64GB

R20 499

iStore Cash price

Vodacom
Contract at iStore

R999 pm

Smart XS+

R1,249 pm

Smart M+

R1,429 pm

Smart L+

R2,399 pm

Red VIP+

MTN
Contract at iStore

R979 pm

MTNChoice Flexi 200

R1,169 pm

Made for Me L

R1,469 pm

Made for Me XL

R2,899 pm

Sky Supreme

Telkom
Contract at iStore

R899 pm

Free Me 1GB

R1,099 pm

Free Me 5GB

R1,199 pm

Free Me 10GB

R1,799 pm

Free Me Unlimited

iStore Card

R954

PMx24 low interest. No cellular contract.

iPhone X 256GB

R23 999

iStore Cash price

Vodacom
Contract at iStore

R1,149 pm

Smart XS+

R1,399 pm

Smart M+

R1,579 pm

Smart L+

R2,549 pm

Red VIP+

MTN
Contract at iStore

R1,179 pm

MTNChoice Flexi 200

R1,369 pm

Made for Me L

R1,669 pm

Made for Me XL

R3,099 pm

Sky Supreme

Telkom
Contract at iStore

R999 pm

Free Me 1GB

R1,299 pm

Free Me 5GB

R1,399 pm

Free Me 10GB

R1,999 pm

Free Me Unlimited

iStore Card

R1117

PMx24 low interest. No cellular contract.

 

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Kenya tool to help companies prepare for emergencies

After its team members survived last week’s Nairobi terror attack, Ushahidi decided to release a new preparedness tool for free, writes its CEO, NAT MANNING

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On Tuesday I woke up a bit before 7am in Berkeley, California where I live. I made some coffee and went over to my computer to start my work day. I checked my Slack and the news and quickly found out that there was an ongoing terrorist attack at 14 Riverside Complex in Nairobi, Kenya. The Ushahidi office is in Nairobi and about a third of our team is based there (the rest of us are spread across 10 other countries).

As I read the news, my heart plummeted, and I immediately asked the question, “is everyone on my team okay?”

Five years ago Al-Shabaab committed a similar attack at the Westgate Mall. We spent several tense hours figuring out if any of our team had been in the mall, and verifying that everyone was safe. We found out that one of our team member’s family was caught up in the attack. Luckily they made it out.

At Ushahidi we make software for crisis response, including tools to map disasters and election violence, and yet we felt helpless in the face of this attack. In the days following the Westgate attack, our team huddled and thought about what we could build that would help our team — and other teams — if we found ourselves in a similar situation to this attack again. We identified that when we first learned of the attack, nearly everyone at Ushahidi had spent that first precious few hours trying to answer the basic questions, “Is everyone okay?”, and if not, “Who needs help?” 

People had ad-hoc used multiple channels such as WhatsApp, called, emailed, or texted. We had done this for each person at Ushahidi (their job), in our families, and important people in our community. Our process was unorganised, inefficient, repetitive, and frustrating.

And from this problem we created TenFour, a check in tool that makes it easier for teams to reach one another during times of crisis. It is a simple application that lets people send a message to their team via SMS, Slack, Voice, email, and in-app, and get a response. It also works for educational institutions, companies with distributed staff, as well as part of neighbourhood networks like neighbourhood watches.

This week when I woke up to the news of the attack at Riverside, I immediately opened up the TenFour app.

Click here to read how Nat quickly confirmed the safety of his team.

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Kia multi-collision airbags

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The world’s first multi-collision airbag system has been unveiled by Hyundai Motor Group subsidiary KIA Motors, with the aim of improving airbag performance in multi-collision accidents.

Multi-collision accidents are those in which the primary impact is followed by collisions with secondary objects, such as other vehicles, trees, or electrical posts, which occur in three out of every 10 accidents. Current airbag systems do not offer secondary protection when the initial impact is insufficient to cause them to deploy. 

However, the multi-collision airbag system allows airbags to deploy effectively upon a secondary impact, by calibrating the status of the vehicle and the occupants.

The new technology detects occupants’ positions in the cabin following an initial collision. When occupants are forced into unusual positions, the effectiveness of existing safety technology may be compromised. Multi-collision airbag systems are designed to deploy even faster when initial safety systems may not be effective, providing additional safety when drivers and passengers are most vulnerable. By recalibrating the collision intensity required for deployment, the airbag system responds more promptly during the secondary impact, thereby improving the safety of multi-collision vehicle occupants.

“By improving airbag performance in multi-collision scenarios, we expect to significantly improve the safety of our drivers and passengers,” said Taesoo Chi, head of the Hyundai Motor Group’s Chassis Technology Centre. “We will continue our research on more diverse crash situations as part of our commitment to producing even safer vehicles that protect occupants and prevent injuries.”

According to statistics by the National Automotive Sampling System Crashworthiness Data System (NASS-CDS), an office of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) in USA, about 30% of 56,000 vehicle accidents from 2000 to 2012 in the North American region involved multi-collisions. The leading type of multi-collision accidents involved cars crossing over the centre line (30.8%), followed by collisions caused by a sudden stop at highway tollgates (13.5%), highway median strip collisions (8.0%), and sideswiping and collision with trees and electric poles (4.0%). 

These multi-collision scenarios were analysed in multilateral ways to improve airbag performance and precision in secondary collisions. Once commercialised, the system will be implemented in future new KIA vehicles. 

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