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Allied Components International would like to wish all our customers, distributors and factory representatives a very Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year! We thank all of you for your business and support. We're back at the end of this exciting year to pique your interests with another collection of news stories from the wide world of tech. We're keeping you current this month with stories on Google and Amazon squabbling in the video streaming space, the U.S. banning all government use of a Russian security firm, a surprise feature for one of next year's top smartphones, and whether or not Bitcoin uses more electricity than a small country. Read on to catch up!

Featured Products

Allied Components International is sensitive to the needs of fast paced R&D labs requiring immediate availability of samples to assist in the design process. Each Engineering Design Kit contains several samples of the popular values within each of the series.

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Google and Amazon Square Off, Ignoring Customers in the Middle

Amazon's refusal to sell competing Google products online has led to Google retaliating by blocking YouTube from some of Amazon's streaming products.

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Bitcoin: Does it really use more electricity than Ireland?

Approx. 3,600 new bitcoins are created each day through mining, a process where networked computers are rewarded for solving complex mathematical equations. Solving these equations require a great deal of power and electricity, from thousands of computers across the globe. Read on to find out how much is required.

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Trump signs into law U.S. government ban on Kaspersky Lab software

Donald Trump has signed a law that prohibits the use of any Kaspersky Lab software within the United States government. Due to possible ties to the Russian government, some have said the software represents a "grave risk" to national security.

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Under-display fingerprint reader arrives on 'major' phone in January

Synaptics has teased that a "top-five" phone manufacturer will reveal a smartphone using its Clear ID sensor in January. Under-display fingerprint sensors were widely rumored to be introduced by the end of 2017, but it has yet to appear on a major smartphone.

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