A recent survey by American Express shows that, unsurprisingly, millennials have the biggest appetite for digital dining experiences, from ordering take-out through a mobile app to ordering and paying through a kiosk at their table to tweeting what they’re eating.
Take-out tech: 62 percent of millennials and 28 percent of Baby Boomers had ordered take-out through a restaurant’s mobile app or website within the last month.
58 percent of millennials and 21 percent of boomers had used a service like Grub Hub.
About a quarter of restaurateurs are currently using an online delivery platform and/or a dedicated mobile app or website, while nearly half are considering it.
It had a keyboard, a printer that served for all output, and even a means of input and storage, a paper tape reader and punch. It was time for a beer, to show the wife, to cheer. For a brief time, and the last time for quite a while, home computers were unified in simplicity. It printed and accepted lines in "teletype mode", which is to say a line at a time, resembling a typewriter.
The hobby computer revolution started with the MITS 8800, 6-7 years before the IBM-PC came to being. Many programs were passed back and forth then, typed in from magazines, punched in from paper tape, read in from cassette tapes, or from a new, odd device called a "floppy disk".