The Official Prager University Mobile app allows mobile access to all Prager University video courses. Prager University courses are...
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By creating very deep census data of everything that's happened in the video space, Visible Measures uses unique statistical processes to figure out exactly what patterns emerge within video usage at high speed and massive scale and granularity.
People with information systems related majors had unemployment of 14.7 percent. You'd do better as a film, video and photography arts major, according to a Georgetown University report.
ZDNet government columnist David Gewirtz delivers a guest lecture to the University of New Hampshire School of Law in Concord, NH. You can attend this seminar by watching the embedded video.
[UPDATED] Nanyang Technological University prototyping tech to allow mutiple-device video streaming with social functionalities.
A Queen's University researcher has created a Star Trek-like human-scale 3-D videoconferencing pod that allows people in different locations to video conference as if they were standing in front of each other.
Pegasus Video Player is a player that supports all formats, and has a powerful video privacy function. Supports USB and Wi-Fi import...
Is China a threat when it comes to intellectual property theft and cybercrime? Forensics expert Dr. Darren Hayes says "yes" in this fascinating interview.
Nearly half a million pictures, as well as video and company files, will be available online next year in a £1m project run by Coventry University
D3DGear is very fast Game Recording Software and Twitch Streaming Software. It records your games to HD movie or live streams to twitch.tv...
ZDNet Government columnist David Gewirtz delivers a guest lecture to the National Defense University in Washington, DC. You can attend this seminar by watching the embedded video.
Jessica Green and her colleagues at the University of Oregon are exploring how microbiologists can work with architects and designers to improve healthcare environments. She explains in a new TED Talk video.
A company formed using government and university funds has begun to commercialise a video technology that learns to recognise unusual behaviour from moving video footage, such as someone falling down the stairs at a train station.
Google Chairman and CEO Eric Schmidt was the guest speaker at University of Pennsylvania's 253rd Commencement address at Franklin Field on Monday, May 18, 2009.A video of his speech is available here (start at 1:48:40) -- although you'll need RealPlayer installed on your Mac to watch it.
In the emerging technology diversion department, here's a cool video from 60 Minutes. Andrew Schwartz, a neuroscientist at the University of Pittsburg, has implanted a grid of electrodes inside a monkey's brain in order to listen to the different brain cells (or neurons) in an attempt to decode the language of the brain.
Japan is the place to be if you’re looking for the bandwidth to tackle future technologies – things like HD video streaming, visual networking and large file-sharing, according to a study by researchers from the Said Business School at the University of Oxford and the University of Oviedo's Department of Applied Economics.The researchers looked at 42 countries to understand how prepared each nation was for future Web technologies.
My video of Lawrence Lessig, a law professor at Stanford University talking about an "iPatriot Act" has received a lot of views thanks to a post on the top blog site Boing Boing. Lawrence Lessig on the coming "i-Patriot Act" - Boing BoingI've taken out an extract of the relevant part of the video, here is a 3 minute section: http://video.
An online video start-up launched by three Australian entrepreneurs (including, apparently, an old acquaintance of mine from university) has been bought by Google subsidiary YouTube for a reported US$15 million.
Some kids prefer video games and computer programming to sports and nature, and the ID Tech Camps were created with that set in mind. CNET's Kara Tsuboi drops in on a summer session at Stanford University to watch these future tech masterminds hard at work on their summer vacations.
MercoPress, a news agency based in Uruguay, reports that German engineers are using an aquatic robot able to work 6,000 meters below sea level. This remotely operated vehicle (ROV), dubbed Kiel-6000, is operated by the Leibniz Institute of Marine Sciences from the University of Kiel. The robot weighs 3.5 tons on the ground and it is 3.5 meters long and 1.9 meter wide, with a height of 2.4 meters. With its video cameras, it can transmit images to a mother vessel via a 6.5 kilometer-long fiber glass cable. According to the project leader, Kiel-6000 'will have access to 95% of the entire world's sea beds.' But read more...
Japanese scientists from Keio University have found that pigeons have self-cognitive abilities higher than 3-year-old humans. They have 'trained pigeons to discriminate real-time self-image using mirrors as well as videotaped self-image, and proved that pigeons can recognize video images that reflect their movements as self-image.' Until recently, it was widely admitted that only humans and primates such as chimpanzees could recognize images of themselves. Now, researchers have found that dolphins or elephants also could do it. But these Japanese scientists have proven that pigeons also were able to do it -- and even discriminate paintings of Van Gogh from Chagall. But read more...
The St. Petersburg Times, Florida, reports that a well-known robot designer, Robin Murphy, a professor of computer science and engineering at the University of South Florida (USF), 'plans to add a heart to robot rescuers.' As says USF, the goal is to develop 'a robot that will be a companion to a person who may be trapped after a car crash or in building ruins following an earthquake, or someone pinned down by sniper fire.' As said Murphy, 'robots can provide not only a sense of being a 'buddy' by playing soothing music or providing other entertainment, the robot also can be the audio and video link between survivor and family.' Murphy will develop this robot with some money coming from Microsoft. But read more...
Computer scientists at the University of California in San Diego (UCSD) have developed a fog and smoke machine for computer graphics which dramatically cuts computing costs for generating bright images. They've used 'photon mapping' algorithms, a subset of the more computationally intensive ray tracing algorithms -- and with better results. This could lead to better computer graphics for movies and video games. Now, the researchers are adapting their algorithms to render other materials, such as skin, milk and plants which behave more or less like fog or smoke. But read more...
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