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WebGL implementation for Xperia™ phones released as open source

In November, Sony Ericsson became the first phone manufacturer in the world to support WebGL in the native Android web browser on Xperia™ phones. Sone Ericsson has now releases their WebGL implementation for the upcoming Xperia™ phones running Android™ 4.0 (Ice Cream Sandwich) and above as open source.
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Learning OpenGL ES website now online

Learning OpenGL ES is contains a series of tutorials and lessons for Android, focusing on OpenGL ES 2.0. The site has lots of resources, and looks like a promising place to help developers get off to a good start with OpenGL ES and Android.
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PixelLight engine 0.9.11 released with OpenGL ES support on Android

Version 0.9.11 of the free open-source, cross-platform 3D application framework PixelLight has been released. We're using OpenGL as well as GLSL within our main-renderer and OpenGL ES 2.0 for Android. Highlight of this release is the new Qt based viewer. This tool makes it possible to inspect complete scenes via the GUI and offers basic edit features for visual debugging. On the renderer side, we've added "Fast Approximate Anti-Aliasing" (FXAA) and support for volume texture compression (VTC).
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Opera Mini 7 stretches to Android

Opera ports its WebGL hardware acceleration from Opera Mobile to the Android version of Opera Mini 7.
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ZiiLABS and Symphony Teleca Demonstrate Accelerated OpenCL Compute on Android

At Google I/O ZiiLABS, in co-operation with Symphony Teleca, demonstrated how OpenCL can be used to deliver significant compute acceleration on Android platforms. The tablet demonstration of a new camera application, built by Symphony Teleca, uses OpenCL to implement a number of key image processing effects, comparing the performance of the algorithms implemented in both 'C' and OpenCL. The OpenCL code exploits the performance and flexibility of the underlying ZMS-40's media processing array to deliver significant advantages over CPU-only code.
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Cross-platform PixelLight 3D engine 1.0.0 released

Version 1.0.0 of the free open-source, cross-platform 3D application framework PixelLight has been released. We're using OpenGL as well as GLSL within our main-renderer and OpenGL ES 2.0 for Android. The primary focus of this release was on quality assurance. On the graphics side, tesselation as well as instancing support was added to the rendering system. Further we added the capability of rendering volume data.
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Google makes it easy to enable WebGL support in latest Chrome for Android beta

WebGL has been supported on the Android platform via a number of official and unofficial workarounds, which normally required the device owner to have root access. This beta release marks the first time Google is officially allowing users to enabled WebGL via a toggle inside the browser.
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OpenGL ES Development for Android

Intel has posted an in-depth article on how to get started with OpenGL ES development for the Android platform. The article details how to work around many of the special challenges of using OpenGL ES on Android not covered in existing literature, including the lack of support for compressed and alpha textures and the trade-offs associated with using OpenGL ES with the Android SDK verses the NDK. It also covers which are the best sample apps to use for new development and how to optimize the Android tools for OpenGL ES development and maximum emulation performance. This is a great place to start regardless of what processor or GPU you are using.
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Porting OpenGL Games to Android on Intel Atom Processors

This article introduces how to use OpenGL ES on the Android platform through either the software development kit (SDK) or the Android Native Development Toolkit (NDK) and how to decide which approach to use. The various OpenGL ES sample apps in the SDK and NDK are described as well as the Java* Native Interface (JNI), which allows you to combine Java and C/C++ components. How you decide whether you should target OpenGL ES version 1.1 or 2.0 is also discussed.
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Ten Reasons Why Android Should Support OpenCL

Matthew Scarpino, author of "OpenCL in Action" and the OpenCL blog, has posted, among other things, a well thought out list of reasons for Android to support OpenCL.
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