BRN Discussion Ongoing

toasty

Regular
Cold calling is common. Share Registries make good money out of it.
Most often is during capital raises to promote take up. Its just the company being proactive and is good business practice
Yes Sean said they has plans in the event of a 2nd strike..A 2nd strike needs only > 25% vote.
The plan is to put a vote option on proxies Yes or No for a spill. He said funds would be contacted to submit a proxy. These proxies will vote no for a spill as will most if not all substantial holders.
Now the Registry is cold calling.
Covering all bases - Smart strategy.
A spill requires > 50% of the vote at the meeting. Repeat at the meeting. Proxies will be voting against a spill.
There is no chance of a spill getting up.
Are you privy to information the rest of us don't have?
 

manny100

Regular
Are you privy to information the rest of us don't have?
No inside info, but I have a contact who works for a share Registy and cold calling is a common practice and a good 'earner' for them.
It's a way of getting Intel.
'Secret' meetings with large influential holders are also a common practice.
 
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7für7

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View attachment 62879
As always impressive results! Can we have also an impressive announcement please? Thank you!

1715732534966.gif
 
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Shadow59

Regular
No inside info, but I have a contact who works for a share Registy and cold calling is a common practice and a good 'earner' for them.
It's a way of getting Intel.
'Secret' meetings with large influential holders are also a common practice.
I've just had my phone call also. I can't make the meeting this year, but she did remind me of the online option.
(My ) thinking regarding the survey calls, which we've not had until now, is that we won't be expecting any surprise announcements before the meeting that could influence the results of the voting.
Edit: I'd dearly love to be wrong on this!
 
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Boab

I wish I could paint like Vincent

View attachment 62879
 
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Damo4

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MrNick

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toasty

Regular

Bravo

If ARM was an arm, BRN would be its biceps💪!
Qualcomm wants to "get very, very aggressive" in pushing the capabilities of on-device AI and they are determined to maintain their lead in the low power space. Which begs the question, how do they propose to achieve this without our technology, the latest TENN's blog being a case in point?


Beyond smartphones, Gen AI set to transform automobiles, camera and more, says Savi Soni of Qualcomm India​

Savi Soni, senior vice president and president of Qualcomm India, told Business Today, “We're bringing AI features down the right path with the Snapdragon 8s Gen 3, and you will see us bringing these features across the tier."​



Nidhi Singal

Nidhi Singal
  • Updated May 14, 2024, 6:57 PM IST

Savi Soni, senior vice president and president of Qualcomm India
Savi Soni, senior vice president and president of Qualcomm India
US-based Qualcomm, renowned for its chips powering premier and high-tier smartphones worldwide, is strategically shifting its focus towards embedding AI capabilities into its chipsets. In a significant move last year, the company unveiled its inaugural mobile chip, Snapdragon 8 Gen 3, featuring on-device generative AI, which now empowers the top-of-the-line Android smartphones of 2024. Continuing this trajectory, Qualcomm is extending the integration of on-device AI models to its Snapdragon 8 Gen 3 mobile platform chipset.

RELATED ARTICLES​

Savi Soni, senior vice president and president of Qualcomm India, told Business Today, “We're bringing AI features down the right path with the Snapdragon 8s Gen 3, and you will see us bringing these features across the tier. Next year, you will see us having the same 10 billion parameters to be running on maybe the Snapdragon 6 or 4 series. At the end of the day, it's all about what we can do. What we are chasing is bringing those innovative use cases here. We are going to get very, very aggressive.”

Speaking on why Qualcomm is betting big on integrating capabilities of on-device AI processing, Soni explains, “We're going to be really good at it. Let's say when you're typing a message, those tokens are actually going to the cloud, and the cloud is giving you perhaps what you are trying to say in your message or a co-pilot. What we are able to do is - do this on-device and actually save a tremendous amount of power. You will be able to preserve your battery. You don't want AI on your phone where every one hour the phone’s battery is dead. Qualcomm is really good at computing and doing computing and low power. That's where we are number one. And we plan to do the right things in India to be able to be a leader here.”


This strategic shift signifies Qualcomm’s growing focus on artificial intelligence in enhancing user experiences, optimizing performance, and unlocking new functionalities. But this isn’t just restricted to mobile devices but other smart devices. While Qualcomm is known for its chips for smartphones, it is increasingly expanding its presence in automobiles, wearables, hearables, and more.

“The AI revolution is here. AI in networks, it's (already) happening. Auto companies are inquiring about the Gen AI use cases that we are bringing on board. Some of the stuff that we are doing with OEMs overseas, Indian players are saying they want to leapfrog. You are going to see this in two-wheelers, edge AI boxes, cameras, and more. Gen AI is going to come everywhere,” he adds.

Qualcomm has been in India for the last 20 years, and a lot of important tech development and innovation happens in the country. For all Qualcomm chips, either some part or end-to-end, is done here in India. Soni believes the investment Qualcomm has made in India is very important, and the company will continue to increase the investment every year.

While Soni did not share the number of engineers the company has employed in the country, he did mention Qualcomm India has more engineers compared to the company’s headquarters in San Diego. In India, Qualcomm has operations spread across various locations including Bengaluru, Bangalore, Hyderabad, Noida, Chennai, along with business offices in Mumbai and Gurgaon.
 
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Qualcomm wants to "get very, very aggressive" in pushing the capabilities of on-device AI and they are determined to maintain their lead in the low power space. Which begs the question, how do they propose to achieve this without our technology, the latest TENN's blog being a case in point?


Beyond smartphones, Gen AI set to transform automobiles, camera and more, says Savi Soni of Qualcomm India​

Savi Soni, senior vice president and president of Qualcomm India, told Business Today, “We're bringing AI features down the right path with the Snapdragon 8s Gen 3, and you will see us bringing these features across the tier."​



Nidhi Singal

Nidhi Singal
  • Updated May 14, 2024, 6:57 PM IST

Savi Soni, senior vice president and president of Qualcomm India
Savi Soni, senior vice president and president of Qualcomm India
US-based Qualcomm, renowned for its chips powering premier and high-tier smartphones worldwide, is strategically shifting its focus towards embedding AI capabilities into its chipsets. In a significant move last year, the company unveiled its inaugural mobile chip, Snapdragon 8 Gen 3, featuring on-device generative AI, which now empowers the top-of-the-line Android smartphones of 2024. Continuing this trajectory, Qualcomm is extending the integration of on-device AI models to its Snapdragon 8 Gen 3 mobile platform chipset.

RELATED ARTICLES​

Savi Soni, senior vice president and president of Qualcomm India, told Business Today, “We're bringing AI features down the right path with the Snapdragon 8s Gen 3, and you will see us bringing these features across the tier. Next year, you will see us having the same 10 billion parameters to be running on maybe the Snapdragon 6 or 4 series. At the end of the day, it's all about what we can do. What we are chasing is bringing those innovative use cases here. We are going to get very, very aggressive.”

Speaking on why Qualcomm is betting big on integrating capabilities of on-device AI processing, Soni explains, “We're going to be really good at it. Let's say when you're typing a message, those tokens are actually going to the cloud, and the cloud is giving you perhaps what you are trying to say in your message or a co-pilot. What we are able to do is - do this on-device and actually save a tremendous amount of power. You will be able to preserve your battery. You don't want AI on your phone where every one hour the phone’s battery is dead. Qualcomm is really good at computing and doing computing and low power. That's where we are number one. And we plan to do the right things in India to be able to be a leader here.”


This strategic shift signifies Qualcomm’s growing focus on artificial intelligence in enhancing user experiences, optimizing performance, and unlocking new functionalities. But this isn’t just restricted to mobile devices but other smart devices. While Qualcomm is known for its chips for smartphones, it is increasingly expanding its presence in automobiles, wearables, hearables, and more.

“The AI revolution is here. AI in networks, it's (already) happening. Auto companies are inquiring about the Gen AI use cases that we are bringing on board. Some of the stuff that we are doing with OEMs overseas, Indian players are saying they want to leapfrog. You are going to see this in two-wheelers, edge AI boxes, cameras, and more. Gen AI is going to come everywhere,” he adds.

Qualcomm has been in India for the last 20 years, and a lot of important tech development and innovation happens in the country. For all Qualcomm chips, either some part or end-to-end, is done here in India. Soni believes the investment Qualcomm has made in India is very important, and the company will continue to increase the investment every year.

While Soni did not share the number of engineers the company has employed in the country, he did mention Qualcomm India has more engineers compared to the company’s headquarters in San Diego. In India, Qualcomm has operations spread across various locations including Bengaluru, Bangalore, Hyderabad, Noida, Chennai, along with business offices in Mumbai and Gurgaon.
Fingers crossed that we are involved
 
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MDhere

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Don't be too hard on them MDhere.
Likely you spoke to a minimum wage worker reading a script who has no idea about BrainChip or a shareholders potential gripes with the company.
They are just trying to get through their list without anyone else yelling at or abusing them.
And whilst they may smile politely at a holders quip about "shareholders doing what shareholders do", to them, without knowing context, it will no doubt appear as mere arrogance.
Yea I suppose but i don't like people cold calling me at the best of times :( just a personal dislike of mine. See u at the agm :)
 
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Can you provide us the Password?✌️👌
Not a chance in hell as it’s protected by NDAs
 
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Gazzafish

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Does anyone know if BRN has any links with Blaize, Degirum or MemryX?
 
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CHIPS

Regular
Worth seeing 😂😂😂😂😂😂😂😂😂

In case you missed today's #GoogleIO keynote presentation, we summed it up for you:

 
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