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Turning ‘natural interface’ input into a new data standard

Jon Peddie Research has written up a great review of the Khronos Groups new StreamInput API. Kathleen Maher writes "There is a tipping point out there somewhere and it doesn’t seen too far away. The Internet of Things is practically building itself. Khronos’ first role will be to help developers take advantage of sensors for mobile and console devices, but the day is not far off when the applications for sensors broaden further into our everyday lives and capabilities."
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OpenSceneGraph 2.8.5 Release

OpenSceneGraph is an open source OpenGL-based scene graph API for high-performance 3D rendering. The 2.8.5 release adds new features and enhancements to the stable 2.8.x release series, including more efficient uniform processing, support for the OpenGL texture multisample extension, and enhancements to several file format plugins. For further information read the press release, or to obtain the software go to the download page. OpenSceneGraph also supports COLLADA.
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WebCL: New hardware power for Web apps?

Hardware acceleration is all the rage right now among browser makers: it can speed up everything from animating graphics to laying out all the elements of a Web page. Tapping directly into the hardware at a low level not only speeds things up, it saves precious battery power, too. If you aren't sure what WebCL is all about yet, hop over to cnet where they have written up a well rounded review of this latest Khronos Group API.
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Khronos Enriches Cross-Platform 3D Graphics with release of OpenGL 4.2 Specification

The Khronos™ Group today announced the immediate release of the OpenGL® 4.2 specification, bringing the very latest graphics functionality to the most advanced and widely adopted cross-platform 2D and 3D graphics API. OpenGL 4.2 integrates developer feedback and continues the rapid evolution of this royalty-free specification while maintaining full backwards compatibility - enabling applications to incrementally use new features, while portably accessing state-of-the-art graphics processing unit (GPU) functionality across diverse operating systems and platforms. The OpenGL 4.2 specification has been defined by the OpenGL ARB (Architecture Review Board) working group at Khronos, and includes the GLSL 4.20 update to the OpenGL Shading Language. The OpenGL 4.2 specification contains new features that extend functionality available to developers and enables increased application performance. The full specification is available for immediate download.
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WebGL bringing new life to the web

Thomas Escher recently posted his perspective of WebGL in response to Wired magazines article "The Web is Dead, Long Live the Interent." (google translation)
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libCL parallel algorithm library released

libCL is an open-source parallel algorithm library written in C++ and OpenCL, released under the Apache 2.0 license. Based on a thin layer of wrapper classes for OpenCL and OpenGL are implementations of parallel algorithms ranging from simple primitives such as sorting, searching and algebra to complex systems of algorithms for computational research and visualization. libCL emerged out of OpenCL Studio, and as such integrates well with the development environment and its rich prototyping and visualization capabilities.
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OpenGL BOF Videos from Siggraph 2011 now online

The complete OpenGL BOF video set is now online. Watch Barthold Lichtenbelt from NVIDIA discuss what is new with OpenGL 4, Jon Leech ARB Ecosystem TSG Chair deliver an ecosystem update, Bill Licea-Kane from AMD talk about GLSL tips and tricks and Ian Williams also from NVIDIA discuss Viewperf 12. Slides to go along with the videos are available online.
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OpenCL News website debuts

The OpenCLNews.com website is a community for professionals in OpenCL and Heterogeneous Computing using Open Standards. The basic charter of the OpenCL News site is to promote awareness of the OpenCL and Heterogeneous Computing using Open Standards) and to engage customers through understanding how they want the APIs to evolve.
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WebGL bookcase and other experiments

What would a bookcase look like if it was designed to hold digital books? Googles bookcase experiment lets you browse over 10,000 titles using WebGL and the Google Books API. View this WebGL experiment and many more.
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Khronos Group Technology on Tour 2011

The Khronos Group is globetrotting in high gear to showcase Khronos technologies; including stops in Seattle, Daegu, Tokyo, Yokohama and Hong Kong. If you “just happen to be in the neighborhood,” we cordially invite you to drop by for a visit to learn more about our APIs. A complete schedule is available online.
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