Touchscreen, Sensors Bring Music App to Life – Intel Free Press

See on Scoop.itIntel Free Press

Twisted Oak Studios ran demonstrations of Element on a Toshiba Ultrabook Convertible at the Intel Developer Forum in San Francisco. Element, an app created by Canadian-based Twisted Oak Studios, lets DJs mix digital …
See on www.intelfreepress.com

Ultrabooks, Convertibles, Mini-Pads, Tablets and … – Intel Free Press

See on Scoop.itIntel Free Press

“Over a year ago we anticipated this, as we saw the design win momentum with Ultrabook and all the innovative form factors,” said Patrick Murray, acting director of Intel’s Consumer Channels Group. “We knew there would be …
See on www.intelfreepress.com

Talent, Collaboration Key to Innovation – Intel Free Press

See on Scoop.itIntel Free Press

After leaving the stage, Rashid sat down for an interview with Intel Free Press and discussed advances in computer learning and speech recognition technologies, the impact of sensors and Microsoft’s ability to change and …
See on www.intelfreepress.com

Stress-Testing Software for Deep Space – Intel Free Press

See on Scoop.itIntel Free Press

Mars Curiosity powered by reliable, upgradeable technology from last century. Bleeding-edge technologies and social networking tools are helping people witness discoveries on the Red Planet, but NASA’s Curiosity rover is …
See on www.intelfreepress.com

Best Trips 2012 — National Geographic

See on Scoop.itMovin’ Ahead

It’s time to start planning your adventures for 2012. Here are Traveler magazine’s 20 best places in the world to visit.
See on travel.nationalgeographic.com

Technology Now an Expectation in Daily Life – Intel Free Press

See on Scoop.itIntel Free Press

Former journalist turned technology visionary sees technology ratcheting up human aspirations. As people have come to rely more on technology and even to expect it, the space between anyone and anywhere has shrunk to …
See on www.intelfreepress.com

What’s Next After Touch Computing? – Intel Free Press

See on Scoop.itIntel Free Press

Take This content. Computers that see and hear people could boost productivity, collaboration. Humans can typically understand spoken words, hand gestures and facial expressions at an early age. Yet computers, even after …
See on www.intelfreepress.com