July 2nd 2015
An interview with Jon Peddie, president of Jon Peddie Research, a technically oriented consulting firm specializing in everything having to do with computer graphics. Topics include computer graphic basics, practical uses of CG, and emerging fields such as virtual reality and augmented reality. Martin Wasserman hosts.
Techwatch June 23rd 2015
Have I ever been wrong about these things?
The forecast is strong, the future bright—what could possibly go wrong? Look at the numbers. How can this miss, everyone wants one.
Now that the latest gold rush fever has hit the industry with IoT, wearables, and VR, let’s take pause and look back a few years and the some of the more recent goldrushes.
3D TV were forecast to reach 3.2 million global shipments in 2010 and 91 million in 2014.
The future of 3DTVs: 157.7 million sales are forecast for 2017.
The popularity of 3D TV continues on,
Apple, which used to be known as Apple Computer, is today possibly one of the greatest consumer electronics companies in the universe. It's interesting and admirable how the Mac transitioned from the computer of choice for artists and photographers to a consumers delight, and didn't lose any of its artistClick here to read this blog entry
A simple proposition: most modern PC gaming requires deeper thought and higher analytical skills than console gaming, and therefore is better for the human brain.
Pretty obviously, this is a theory of mine made without scientific research but I'm willing to wager there is a neuroscientist out there who wouldClick here to read this blog entry
The groundhog poked his nose out of his house and apparently he did not like what he saw — or maybe he did. I get confused. Whatever happened with the U.S. weather rodent, whether he went back in his hole or came out and danced, his priests declared sixClick here to read this blog entry
Jon Peddie now has news feedssdfsdfsdf
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Electronic ink or electronic paper (e-paper) was developed in the 1970s by Nick Sheridon at Xerox's Palo Alto Research Center and it was called Gyricon. Its technical name is electrophoretic display meaning a display that forms visible images by rearranging charged pigment particles (i.e., powder like substances) using anClick here to read this blog entry