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Mozilla tagged stories

Mozilla launches carnival style Web O’Wonder side show exhibition for WebGL

Mozilla has launched a showcase website called Web O'(pen) Wonder. There are some well done WebGL examples as well as other HTML5 demonstration pages. Some of the pages require Firefox 4 specifically, where as most of the examples simply require a WebGL enabled browser.
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Microsoft Principal Architect writes “Why Microsoft and Internet Explorer need WebGL-and vice-versa

Avi Bar-Zeev, a Principal Architect at Microsoft, was disappointed by recent Microsoft headlines parroted from a recent security scare report. He writes "Is WebGL actually harming your computer in any way? I doubt that’s a serious or credible claim. And, frankly, if Microsoft has taken a formal position against WebGL, no one I know got the memo." Avi goes on to express his thoughts on the pro's and cons of Microsoft supporting WebGL vs running away from it. If you have only 5 minutes to read something today, make it this well thought out article on the future of WebGL and your 3D user experience. Avi's article ends with "There is clearly only one direction forward for Microsoft and 3D on the web. WebGL is the way."
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Firefox 7 fixes critical vulnerability for WebGL

Firefox 7 has just been released. Mozilla has identified and patched several vulnerabilities with regards to WebGL including a critical security vulnerabilities.
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NFB Builds One Millionth Tower Interactive Web Doc on New Mozilla Platform

A new interactive Web documentary from the National Film Board of Canada (NFB) lets users see online video in a whole new way. Touted as one of the world's first interactive documentaries to utilize WebGL technology to generate realistic, interactive videogame-like graphics, and also incorporate Mozilla's new Popcorn.js interactive web video technology. Mark Surman, Executive Director of the Mozilla Foundation, said it is "a prime example of the work we are doing together to empower makers and build tools that anyone can use to make awesome things happen-on the Web and in the world. It's a testament to how we are building a better Web together."
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WebGL Camp #4

WebGL Camp #4 will take place on Friday December 9, 2011 at Mozilla in Mountain View, CA. Once again, Henrik Bennetsen has done a great job of lining up some impressive speakers. Included in the WebGL Camp 4 roster are speakers from Mozilla, TojiCode, Lockheed Martin, My Robot Nation, Medicine Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Aerotwist, Autodesk, Google, SignedOn and Everyday3d. Ken Russell, the WebGL Working Group Chair from Google will also be talking. The complete agenda is available on the WebGL Camp website. Registration for this event is now closed. Be sure to bookmark the Air Mozilla page as a free live stream of the entire event will be aired.
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WebGL Camp revisited

As Henrik points out in a video soundbyte, making amazing 3D graphics as easy to create as “view source” has got to be good for humanity, right?
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Firefox 15 supports compressed textures for impressive in browser 3D gaming with WebGL

With the release of Mozilla's Firefox 15, comes a new demo 'The BananaBread', a 3D first-person shooter. This demo offers a compelling example of what developers can presently achieve with WebGL and compressed textures. The BananaBread engine is a JavaScript and WebGL port of the 3D game engine used in Cube 2: Sauerbraten. The initial port was accomplished by a Mozilla researcher using Emscripten, a sophisticated LLVM-based tool for transpiling conventional C/C++ code into JavaScript.
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WebGL enables incredible new demo on the web with no plug-in

Anthony Liot works for ACTISKU, creator of 3D real-time marketing solutions. He works with the 3D engine Unigine. Passionate in his search for a way to bring great 3D graphics with no plug-in to the Web, Anthony worked with Mozilla to make this happen.
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Mozilla prototype of WebGL 2.0 features

Mozilla has released a prototype of experimental WebGL 2.0 features in its nightly and Aurora builds. Find this and more WebGL goodness on Learning WebGL.
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Mozilla and Goo team up for a holiday competition

WebGL, Emscripten, asm.js and Web Audio API are a few technologies that ensure that the Web offers the best and most complete platform for gaming possible. To showcase these technologies, Mozilla and Goo Technologies are looking for budding game creators to show us their creative genius. To create your games, you will be using the Goo platform consisting of Goo Engine – a 3D JavaScript gaming engine entirely built on WebGL/HTML5 – and Goo Create – a visual editing tool running on top of the engine. There are three categories and everyone is welcome: Best Amateur Interactive Game Scene, Best Desktop Game and Best Mobile Game.
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