Scientific American interviewed several institutes to discover how they plan on using OpenCL. Read how researchers at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University (Virginia Tech) and The National Institutes of Health plan on using OpenCL to further their studies within the small budgets at their disposal.
Andor Salga has posted a good collection of 3D sketches for WebGL. You can view the code beside the WebGL window. The variety of sketches gives one a good sense of what is possible at this stage of WebGL development. A WebGL enable browser is required.
AMD has posted a case study on OpenCL™ Optimization. The article discusses performance optimizations for AMD GPUs and CPUs using as a case study a simple, yet widely used computationally intensive kernel: Diagonal Sparse Matrix Vector Multiplication.
COLLADA started a Video Group on Vimeo.com. There are already 19 videos in the group, and you are invited to share your own COLLADA videos with group.
GPU Computing, a term coined by Jon Peddie, like most things, was born out of necessity when it was discovered that a cheap PC with a decent graphics card could perform engineering structural analysis for much less money than a workstation. Jem Davies, the self proclaimed god father of technical talent in ARM, does a great job of outlining what the GPU can do today, and where it's going tomorrow with OpenCL, DirectCompute and Augmented Reality.
Imagination Technologies demonstrates the capabilities of the OpenVG 1.1 API on their POWERVR SGX and POWERVR VGX IP Cores, in a short video.
KitGuru recently interviewed the well known and highly respected AMD employee Terry Makedon. Covering ATI Stream SDK and OpenCL, among other things, Terry gives a peak into the direct AMD is going with these technologies.
Google announced that it has partly scrapped its own browser plug-in project called O3D. Although they will be throwing its full weight behind the 3D Web graphics technology called WebGL, O3D will live on. Google is rebuilding O3D as a library of pre-built software that others can use on top of a WebGL foundation.
Antix releases v1.0 of its free GDK to support publishers, developers and retail channels delivering networked, native games that consumers can copy and share across multiple screens irrespective of screen size, input device, OS, CPU and fields of use including mobile phones, TVs and STBs. The GDK includes the complete toolset required to enable developers to code and produce ATX-formatted games, define DRM rules, and test the games on a PC and presents standard industry APIs OpenKODE®, OpenGL® ES and integrates with Microsoft® Visual Studio®, Eclipse™, or the developer’s own tool chain.
EnergizeGL is the latest in a hand-full of WebGL frameworks that have recently arrived on the scene. EnergizeGL hides all the technical details of programming, enabling you to concentrate on your own project. Complete with lots of examples and demo's, EnergizeGL 0.7a is available for download today.