Archive for Styczeń, 2013

"House Megamix Vol. 9" 2005 cd *OVP* TRACKLIST

By admin, 29 stycznia, 2013, No Comment

UK Mixmasters Maxi-CD Lucky 7 Megamix – 3-track CD – related Kylie Minogue PWL

By admin, 29 stycznia, 2013, No Comment

Moving to the cloud: The risks explained

By admin, 29 stycznia, 2013, No Comment

Deon Scheepers, Regional Business Development Manager, Interactive Intelligence Africa

The financial downturn has forced companies to reassess their operations and examine where efficiencies can be made without reducing productivity. The advent of cloud computing has been seen by many to offer the answer for reducing IT costs and associated outlay.
While on the face of it the cloud might offer savings, if you pick the wrong service, it could cost more than expected. Therefore, it is wise to look at all aspects of a cloud service to see if it offers the best return on investment and efficiencies for your business.

It’s Not All or Nothing
One of the first areas that companies need to examine before moving into the cloud is how much of the IT infrastructure they should actually transfer. Some might think that basing all their telephony systems in the cloud would save money, with services being accessed through a public network or a VoIP, meaning that there is no carrier relationship onsite. This would eliminate capital expenditure costs for their phone system, requiring only a monthly rental or per use payment. While this appears to offer better long-term budgeting, it is worth noting that if the VoIP connection is lost then so is all access to data or calls, which can be very costly indeed. This is particularly true for those businesses that rely on telephony for purchases or financial transactions, such as a retailer or a bank. Every minute that a customer can’t be contacted is time lost for selling. Research from CA Technologies estimates that the global amount of revenue lost to IT downtime is $26.5bn and among those departments most affected are sales and finance.

The safest option is to create a private cloud by purchasing and installing an infrastructure on the premises. However, this can be very costly both in terms of installation and continuing maintenance, making it only suitable for the largest organisations. The most cost effective option is a hosted hybrid model that offers the best of both public and private cloud networks: infrastructure operated by the vendor is deployed on a company’s local network with voice and data kept on the premises ensuring continued access and security, while the logic and routing is in the public cloud and offers the public cloud price model.

Important things companies need to look out for is the onsite equipment – who owns it and what does it cost? Some vendors might just rent out the equipment for a monthly tariff which could be supplementary to the service charge while others will offer the opportunity to buy the equipment for a lump sum or a payment plan spread out over a certain period. Again, it is worth checking how these are priced.

Data and Users
Businesses are producing increasing amounts of data that needs to be kept. This includes financial institutions that need to record and store an ever-growing number of calls under compliance regulations. As large amounts of data can be expensive to store in-house, many believe that storing this information in the cloud is a more cost effective solution. Indeed, with the right provider it is, but organisations must be aware of is that even though cloud providers can mitigate some of the expense of providing storage through economies of scale, they will encounter similar overhead constraints and data costs as an in-house solution.

Telecoms and Internet Service Providers
Finally, is worth considering how a business is going to connect to the cloud. Some cloud providers will want customers to use a partner ISP, with the cost incorporated into the monthly bill for the cloud service. While this sounds like a great deal, many companies are tied into existing ISP contracts that they will either have to keep paying until the contract expires or be liable for a hefty get-out fee.

There are also some cloud providers that will allow their customers to bring along their own third-party ISP, but will charge them a monthly interconnect fee per service per line.

In relation to telephony, in a true cloud-based scenario all that comes into the building are the broadband circuits. The phone lines are connected into the cloud provider’s data centre, for which a customer will be charged a premium. For example, the great rates a business has negotiated with its existing Telco for making calls to certain codes may not be offered by the cloud provider, particularly with calls to mobile numbers.

A Bright Outlook
Undoubtedly there are risks that businesses need to be aware of to avoid any nasty surprises, but looking carefully through a contract will reveal several of these. The most important piece of advice for anyone looking to move to the cloud is to research.
Moving to the cloud can create significant efficiency savings for companies but only if they are aware of all the concealed costs.

Mobile start-up, Snapplify, to feature at BlackBerry 10 launch in South Africa

By admin, 29 stycznia, 2013, No Comment

Snapplify, a digital publishing solutions provider, is proud to be selected to demonstrate some of their innovative apps at the official launch of BlackBerry® 10 in South Africa on 30 January 2013. Snapplify provides a platform to publishers and content producers to sell their content via apps,

South Africa is one of 6 countries globally selected for the official launch of the new BlackBerry® 10 platform and the unveiling of the first two BlackBerry® 10 smartphones.

“We are excited about fostering a relationship with BlackBerry® that will help us to promote mobile growth and innovation in Africa via mobile apps,” said Wesley Lynch, CEO of Snapplify. “The inclusion of our client’s apps in the BlackBerry® World™ storefront will benefit our customers immediately and immensely.”

Details about BlackBerry 10 can be found at:

Canon unveils new IXUS and PowerShot A-series models

By admin, 29 stycznia, 2013, No Comment

Canon today adds a collection of new stylish models to its renowned compact digital camera range, with three high-zoom IXUS cameras and a new PowerShot model. The high-performance IXUS 255 HS andslimline IXUS 135 and IXUS 132 combine distinctive design with Canon’s acclaimed imaging and lens technologies, offering stunning results and slim, stylish metal bodies. The new entry-level PowerShot A2500 provides point-and-shoot ease in a modern, compact and affordable design that can be taken anywhere and used by every member of the family.

Designed to make it easier for users to share their images or video clips with friends, family and followers, the IXUS 255 HS and IXUS 135 are the latest additions to Canon’s expanding range of Wi-Fi enabled cameras. Easy connectivity to smartphones and tablets allows uploading to popular social networks, whilst GPS via mobile functionality means users can track their nights out and holidays by tagging location data.

Powerful imaging throughout the range
From entry-level through to advanced models, Canon’s entire compact camera range is designed to make it easy to capture high quality images and video that users will want to share. The 16Megapixel sensors of the IXUS 135, IXUS 132 and PowerShot A2500 combine with Canon’s DIGIC 4 image processor to produce poster-size images with minimal noise and natural colours – perfect for family events, holidays or simply capturing the everyday. The IXUS 255 HS features Canon’s advanced HS System, with a 12.1MP CMOS sensor and DIGIC 5 processor, which allow this model to excel in low-light situations, capturing sunsets, evening events or nights out with friends easily, with a reduced need for the flash.

Canon’s extensive heritage in optical engineering is central to the superior performance and compactness of these new models. The ultra wide-angle 24mm, 10x optical zoom of the IXUS 255 HS allows users to get even closer to the action and capture every detail, and both the IXUS 135 and IXUS 132 pack a 28mm, 8x optical zoom into a super-slim body that can easily slip into a pocket. Advanced optical Image Stabilizer technology with Intelligent IS selects from seven[i] different modes to combat camera shake and ensure video is smooth and stills are crisp – even in challenging shooting conditions. Each new model also features ZoomPlus technology, a high quality digital zoom that up to doubles the reach of the lens while maintaining image detail.

Express your creativity
All four new cameras have been designed to make it easier than ever to shoot high-quality, creative images and HD video footage. The new entry-level IXUS and PowerShot models feature Smart Auto, which detects up to 32 different scenes and applies themost appropriate settings to capture the perfect shot. Creative modes like Miniature Effect, Toy Camera Effect, Fish-eye Effect and Monochrome can also be used to enhance an image, add drama, or give it a unique, fun perspective.

The IXUS 255 HS also features a new Hybrid Auto mode, which provides a fresh way to capture high-quality stills and HD movies with minimum effort. Hybrid Auto uses Smart Auto with Scene Detection technology for shooting stills with optimal settings, and also captures up to four seconds of movie footage prior to the shutter being released. All movie clips captured during the day are then merged into one behind-the-scenes movie, which can be shared online to give friends a unique insight into any collection of photos.

Power to share: anytime, anywhere
The IXUS 255 HS and IXUS 135 make it easy to share images with friends and family via social networks, smartphones and tablets. Using Wi-Fi[ii] connectivity, the cameras can be wirelessly connected to smartphones or tablets, and images can be instantly uploaded to Facebook, Twitter or YouTube via Canon’s CameraWindow app. With GPS via mobile functionality, users can add the GPS location data logged with their smartphone to their photos, so they cantrack where each shot was taken.

Stylishly designed, perfectly compact
The new IXUS models feature stylish, metal bodies – with compact, sophisticated designs that slip into any pocket or handbag. The IXUS 135, IXUS 132 and
PowerShot A2500 feature large 6.7cm (2.7”) screens, while the IXUS 255 HS features a high quality 7.5 cm (3.0”) PureColor II G LCD screen with a 460k dot resolution – ideal for framing and reviewing shots in crisp detail and vivid colour, even from awkward angles or in bright sunlight.

All four models feature a new Eco mode, which helps users continue shooting for longer by conserving battery life, capturing up to 30% more photos – perfect for family days out, or holiday use.

IXUS 255 HS key features:

  • 10x zoom, 24mm ultra-wide lens; 20x ZoomPlus
  • HS System: 12.1 MP CMOS and DIGIC 5
  • Intelligent IS
  • Wi-Fi for easy sharing; GPS via Mobile
  • 7.5 cm (3.0″) PureColor II G LCD
  • Smart Auto (58 scenes)
  • Full HD movies
  • Face ID
  • High-speed shooting
  • Creative modes

IXUS 135 key features:

  • Stylish Wi-Fi IXUS in four colours
  • 8x zoom lens, 28mm wide-angle
  • 16 Megapixels
  • Intelligent IS
  • Wi-Fi for easy sharing and GPS via Mobile
  • Smart Auto (32 scenes)
  • HD movies (720p) with movie button
  • 6.8 cm (2.7″) LCD
  • Fun and creative modes
  • Eco mode

IXUS 132 key features:

  • Stylish IXUS in four colours
  • Get closer: 8x zoom lens, 28mm wide-angle
  • 16 Megapixels capture fine detail
  • Intelligent IS for sharp results
  • Smart Auto (32 scenes)
  • HD movies (720p) with movie button
  • 6.8 cm (2.7″) LCD
  • Fun and creative modes
  • Eco mode

PowerShot A2500 key features:

  • 16.0 Megapixels
  • 28mm wide, 5x zoom lens; 10x ZoomPlus
  • 6.8 cm (2.7”) LCD
  • HD movies (720p) with movie button
  • Smart Auto plus Help button
  • Digital IS
  • Eco mode
  • Face Detection
  • Live View Control
  • Fun and creative effects


Still acting on instinct?

By admin, 29 stycznia, 2013, No Comment

The value of business intelligence in contact centres

Opportunity costs and inefficiencies are the certain lot of contact centres that do not have an integrated, real-time interrogative view of customers and business flows, and cannot trace the link of these variables to sales, service and, ultimately, profitability.

Unquestioned value
Whether your focus is on collections, service, support or sales, business intelligence (BI) can deliver value for your contact centre by revealing both opportunities and waste, says Rob Lith, Director of Connection Telecom. What specific value your contact centre will derive from it depends on your circumstances, but some examples are universal.

Not TEM or TMR
Although BI can be employed to cut costs, it is much more than telephone expense management (TEM) or telephony management reporting (TMR).

TEM is the practice of limiting telephony expenses, for example by procuring contract minutes with specific providers, based on call patterns revealed in the TMR system.

BI provides an extra layer of logic above TMR, or draws data directly from the company PBX. Whereas TMR is static, BI visualisations are dynamic and provide additional value by offering call centres the ability to combine data with data from other systems, structure the result into models from a financial, customer service or other organisational perspective, and slice and dice it any which way to answer strategic questions.

Call analysis
Some of the most common BI models in a contact centre are call cost and call frequency analyses for policy compliance, customer service and many more.

Cost control is possible by monitoring staff call patterns, while suppliers can also be held in check. A telco invoice can for instance be correlated with TMR reports by means of a BI query.

Enterprise-wide call monitoring, however, gives the most powerful leverage. Call volumes may be much less or much more than staff capacity at any one time, but this will not be clear or quickly quantifiable other than with the help of BI. In such cases, resources can be redeployed elsewhere so as not to miss opportunities or waste resources.

Or call analyses might reveal potential infrastructure savings. One bank found that a division used an expensive call conferencing solution for internal calls, when it might have used on-net Voice over IP calls at zero cost, saving R20 000 per month! In the world of VoIP, on-net calls (which do not break out onto any other network but the VoIP provider) are zero-rated (free).

Call frequency analyses, on the other hand, can discern patterns from specific numbers making calls or being called. Should one person phone a specific number frequently, abuse can be investigated. Should many from the same company phone one number, the company may seek to bring the number on-net.

Business process link
The abovementioned benefits apply equally to corporates and contact centres, as does linking business communication patterns to other business metrics.

For example, an incoming line, mapped to the CRM database, can instantly reveal outstanding amounts on the customer account, thus changing the initial direction of the script used by the agent.

Another example would be to correlate product shipments with billings, and to initiate any outstanding billings and schedule follow-up calls.

Manage by exception
BI further significantly increases call centre ability to manage by exception, focusing on material deviations from the norm such as non-payment and using real-time trend analysis to investigate links with variables such as non-delivery, thereby resolving the problem as part of a customer service campaign.

Curiosity cures the cat
In reality, many models and views are possible, depending on the customers businesses. Exactly what value will be delivered will only be revealed by a process of business discovery, but that is, after all, what business intelligence is about. All you need is the curiosity to conceive of models that open up new vistas of profit discovery. And that is, after all, what running a business is about.

Overcoming the big customer service problems in small call centres

By admin, 29 stycznia, 2013, No Comment

By Jed Hewson, director of 1stream

Many businesses and call centres have come to wrap their heads around the concept of hosted technology, where a provider offers the customer affordable, pay-per-use access to technology, along with ongoing support and service. Essentially, hosted Contact Centres are based on the Software as a Service (SaaS) business model and eliminate the need for companies to buy, implement and maintain call centre technology.

But although we’ve seen an increase in companies using this service, I often hear the words, “We’re probably too small for this”, from businesses with smaller call centres. Ironically, smaller enterprises are often the one who stand to benefit the most.

Whether you have a call centre with fifty seats or five, it never pays to compromise on quality – quality that smaller enterprises would struggle to finance or manage if they attempt to do it on their own. IT skills would have be sourced and retained, software would require upgrading and purchasing, and any growth to the call centre would require intensive capital investment. In short, there is literally no competitive advantage to owning your own IT.

I recently heard about a small online business that ran into severe customer service problems – largely due to their call centre tech. They had moved to a new system and spend a good deal of time trying to sort out glitches. Emails and phone calls went unanswered, and customers grew frustrated. First-call resolution (FCR) is widely regarded as the single most important facet for achieving customer satisfaction in the call centre. Because customers had to resort to placing multiple calls or sending emails, their experience quickly became unpleasant and satisfaction levels started to plummet.

Within 2 months, they racked up more than 30 complaints on, along with discouraging tweets and Facebook messages (that were visible to their 25,000 fans). Although they have very few seats, the impact of the technology issues clinched their decision to move to the hosted model – which meant that they could spend less time worrying about the technology failing, and more time attending to their customers and call centre staff, mitigating the damage.

Aside from the customer relationship management benefits of the hosted model, there are also significant financial benefits. With On-premises solutions, an increase in calls usually means an increase in costs, but this can lead to serious problems for companies working with a limited budget. Hosted Contact Centres allows for a single monthly price per seat, which includes support, upgrades and maintenance. As technology develops, the need for upgrading increases. Since companies only pay the monthly price of the seat, all necessary upgrades are taken care of by the hosting company. Therefore, there are no hidden costs and no problems with rolling out new releases.

There are also operational benefits to having a hosted solution. With On-premise solutions a company has to ensure they are able to operate at its peak at all times. When demand drops, that capacity can sit idle, costing the company money in maintenance and support.

There is no company “too small” to adopt a hosted model. No one should have to lose customers because their technology lets them down – quality technology is as crucial to a small company as it is to a large enterprise.

When size matters

By admin, 29 stycznia, 2013, No Comment

Justin Shaw, Business Leader for Visual Display at Samsung South Africa

Televisions have definitely come a long way since they were first made commercially available in the late 1920s. Back then, a big-screen TV was 12-inches (30cm) and sold for almost R4000.00. Of course, you had to settle for black and white because colour TVs would only come much later.

Fast forward to 2013 and you have TVs available that are in excess of 80-inches (203 cm) and cost the equivalent of a small car or house. While that is on the extreme side, one cannot dispute the fact that large-screen TVs provide consumers with a superior viewing experience. But what is the right size to buy and is there even such a thing? Do you really need anything bigger than 46-inches (117 cm)? Well, the short answer is arguably, yes.

In the past, there were various formulas for working out how big your TV needed to be based on the size of your lounge or bedroom. If you lived in a tiny apartment or had a house with small rooms then it meant that you only needed a small-screen TV. The recommended safe viewing distance for these TVs was over 3 metres with anything closer leading to potential eyestrain or discomfort

However, this has changed. Nowadays, even people with smaller rooms want to have a big-screen experience and this has become the global trend. Thanks to the advent of high definition resolution as a signal source, the recommended minimum viewing distance has been reduced down to 2.5 times the diameter of the size of their TV away from the screen – ensuring that consumers can now have bigger screens in smaller spaces, maximising their enjoyment.

And, just because they are bigger, doesn’t mean they are bulkier. TVs today are much slimmer than before – offering a strong aesthetic appeal and of course, space saving – ideal for those smaller spaces. In fact, TVs have not only become bigger to provide a holistic entertainment experience, but they have also become smarter. Wi-Fi connectivity, application streaming, motion sensors, and built-in cameras are just some of the additional features that people have come to expect from their television sets.

With convergence dominating many innovation-themed conferences both locally and globally, Smart TVs have really turned into the gateway to the connected home. Families are more engaged with their TVs and the experience is more collaborative than ever.

Naturally, for the TV experience to be truly immersive, a TV larger than 46-inches (117cm) is optimal. Can you imagine trying to play your game of choice featuring the latest graphics and your screen is too small to really appreciate it? The latest Hollywood blockbusters are released in Full HD and 3D formats with the level of detail in those movies disappearing on smaller screens. Consumers can benefit even with applications such as the likes of Skype on a large-screen, with more users being able to connect and chat to loved ones anywhere in the world, in a better way.

The best point of all is that these TVs are more affordable than ever so you do not have to break the bank to enjoy an entertainment experience that is reflective of the new digital age.

VMware Reports Record Fourth Quarter and Full Year 2012 Results

By admin, 29 stycznia, 2013, No Comment
  • Annual Revenue Growth of 22% to a record $4.61 Billion with Fourth Quarter Year-over-Year Growth of 22% to a record $1.29 Billion
  • Annual Operating Margin 18.9%; Non-GAAP Operating Margin a record 32.4%. Fourth Quarter Operating Margin 19.5%; Non-GAAP Operating Margin a record 32.8%

VMware, Inc., the global leader in virtualization and cloud infrastructure, today announced financial results for the fourth quarter and full year of 2012:

  • Revenues for the fourth quarter were $1.29 billion, an increase of 22% from the fourth quarter of 2011.
  • Operating income for the fourth quarter was $253 million, an increase of 18% from the fourth quarter of 2011. Non-GAAP operating income for the fourth quarter was $424 million, an increase of 25% from the fourth quarter of 2011.
  • Net income for the fourth quarter was $206 million, or $0.47 per diluted share, compared to $200 million, or $0.46 per diluted share, for the fourth quarter of 2011. Non-GAAP net income for the quarter was $349 million, or $0.81 per diluted share, compared to $266 million, or $0.62 per diluted share, for the fourth quarter of 2011.
  • Fourth quarter Non-GAAP diluted EPS was $0.81, an increase of 30.6% from the fourth quarter of 2011.
  • Operating cash flows for the fourth quarter were $493 million, a decrease of 12% from the fourth quarter of 2011. Free cash flows for the quarter were $412 million, a decrease of 19% from the fourth quarter of 2011.
  • Revenues for 2012 were $4.61 billion, an increase of 22% from 2011.
  • Operating income for 2012 was $872 million, an increase of 19% from 2011. Non-GAAP operating income for 2012 was $1.49 billion, an increase of 28% from 2011.
  • Net income for 2012 was $746 million, or $1.72 per diluted share, compared to $724 million, or $1.68 per diluted share, for 2011. Non-GAAP net income for 2012 was $1.24 billion, or $2.85 per diluted share, compared to $936 million, or $2.17 per diluted share, for 2011.
  • Annual Non-GAAP diluted EPS was $2.85, an increase of 31.4% from 2011.
  • Operating cash flows for 2012 were $1.90 billion, a decrease of 6% and free cash flows for the year were $1.66 billion, a decrease of 7% from 2011.
  • Cash, cash equivalents and short-term investments were $4.63 billion and unearned revenue was $3.46 billion as of December 31, 2012.

U.S. revenues for 2012 grew 22% to $2.23 billion from 2011. International revenues grew 22% to $2.38 billion from 2011.

License revenues for 2012 were $2.09 billion, an increase of 13% from 2011. Service revenues, which include software maintenance and professional services, were $2.52 billion for 2012, an increase of 31% from 2011.

Annual 2013 total revenues are expected to be in the range of $5.230 billion to $5.350 billion, an increase of approximately 14 to 16 percent from 2012, and annual license revenues are expected to grow between 8 and 11 percent.

First quarter 2013 total revenues are expected to be in the range of $1.170 billion to $1.190 billion, an increase of approximately 11 to 13 percent from the first quarter 2012.

“2012 was a strong year for VMware, with solid Q4 results despite a tough economic environment,” said Pat Gelsinger, chief executive officer, VMware. “We see a tremendous market opportunity in 2013 and beyond, as we focus on what our customers value most: VMware’s role as a pioneer of virtualization technologies that radically simplify IT infrastructure from the data centre to the virtual workspace.”

Recent Highlights & Strategic Announcements

  • On October 9, VMware unveiled an updated cloud management portfolio, including significant enhancements to the management products in the VMware vCloud® Suite. VMware also introduced a new product to the suite, VMware vCloud Automation Centre™ 5.1, to further simplify and automate governance services across multiple, heterogeneous clouds. The announcement strengthened the VMware vCloud® Suite 5.1– the first solution to deliver the software-defined datacentre.
  • On December 4, VMware announced the newly formed Pivotal Initiative, in which VMware and EMC are committing key existing technology, people and programs from both companies focused on Big Data and Cloud Application Platforms under one virtual organisation. The Pivotal Initiative will enable a new generation of workloads that can exploit the advancements VMware is driving with the software-defined datacentre, the de facto infrastructure at the heart of cloud computing, and with end-user computing.
  • In December, VMware established the Network and Security Virtualization group internally to align operations, engineering and go to market efforts to drive demand for next generation networking solutions associated with the software-defined datacentre. The Company appointed Stephen Mullaney, formerly CEO of Nicira, as vice president and general manager of the new organisation.

VMware plans to host a conference call today to review its fourth quarter and full year 2012 results and to discuss its financial outlook. The call is scheduled to begin at 2:00 p.m. PT/ 5:00 p.m. ET and can be accessed via the Web at The webcast will be available live, and a replay will be available following completion of the live broadcast for approximately 60 days.

Join a training camp with the Chelsea Football Club and Samsung South Africa in London

By admin, 29 stycznia, 2013, No Comment

Once-in-a-lifetime opportunity for youth to live their football passion

Samsung Electronics South Africa is encouraging its customers to enter their children in the Samsung Electronics ‘Dream the Blues’ football initiative, to stand in line to secure a place at the South African leg of the global camp – taking place in Johannesburg from 16 – 17 February 2013.

All consumers need to do is purchase any Samsung digital appliance product between 18th January and the 10th February 2013, to the value of R1 850 or more and fill in an entry form for the ‘Dream the Blues’ competition at participating outlets*.

The campaign is run in conjunction with Chelsea Football Club and is designed to encourage youths aged 9 to 13 to achieve and grow their football aspirations. The African leg of the ‘Dream the Blues’ initiative kicks off in Nigeria on the 7th February and sees Samsung and Chelsea Coaches visiting Nigeria, Ghana and South Africa with football clinics to provide professional training for local youths to learn ‘The Chelsea Way’ from Chelsea Foundation coaches.

As part of this campaign, Samsung have also invited students from an underprivileged school in Johannesburg, to attend the camp. Says Matthew Thackrah, Deputy MD and Head of Consumer Electronics and IT Solutions at Samsung South Africa. “At Samsung we strive towards improving our communities be it through skills development, upliftment or sports – and this campaign is aimed at just that, changing lives through providing access to once-in-a-lifetime, tangible opportunities for the less fortunate youth of South Africa.”

The camp will take place over two days, lead by Chelsea’s Foundation coaches where two youngsters from each local camp will be selected to advance to the Blues Camp in London in May, as part of a larger training programme and of course to meet some of the Chelsea players.

“Going to London will provide the lucky youngsters with the opportunity to interact with not only some of the world’s most well-known players but also other youths who were selected from around the world. This initiative reinforces the commitment Samsung has towards football and youth development,” continues Thackrah.

Entry forms are available at Samsung brand stores and other participating stores throughout the country. There will also be entry forms available at the Samsung stands at all Africa Cup of Nations matches.

“Samsung is the world’s leading consumer electronics company and we are passionate about giving customers the opportunity to live a Smarter life with no limitations through our products. Being able to offer South African youth this unique opportunity to live their dreams in London echoes this sentiment and reinforces our commitment towards football on the continent,” adds Thackrah.

The local camps will run over the following periods:
1. Saturday, 16 February 2013:
Venue: Mark’s Park, Judith Street, Emmerentia
GPS Coordinates: -26° 9′ 58.82″, +28° 0′ 16.64″
Tel: 011 021 7775
Time: 08h00 – 16h00

2. Sunday, 17 February 2013:
Venue: Mark’s Park, Judith Street, Emmerentia
GPS Coordinates: -26° 9′ 58.82″, +28° 0′ 16.64″
Tel: 011 021 7775
Time: 08h00 – 16h00

* Terms and conditions apply – please refer to for the current Terms and Conditions for this Competition. Additionally, for a list of participating outlets, visit

wielkoformatowe wydruki Lublin kolorowe kopiarki Warszawa wielkoformatowe skanowanie kolorowe drukowanie skanowanie Lublin wydruki lublin centrum format lublin wielkoformatowe format projekty powykonawcze archiwizacja dokumentacji skanowanie do pliku wielki format serwis niszczarek lublin niszczarki lublin naprawa niszczarek lublin