NVIDIA has posted the complete slide set on 'WebGL: Bringing 3D to the Web' presented by Vladimir Vukicevic from Mozilla online. The slides include the live voice-over by Vladimir from the actual presentation.
AMD is offering a series OpenCL webinars to discuss and answer questions about data parallel computing on GPUs leveraging the OpenCL™ architecture. These webinars will include beginning and advanced tracks offered at varying times for your convenience.
DMP has announced a new two day getting start GLSL Programming training course on December 9th and 10th 2010. This course introduces the world of programmable pipeline by explaining basic topics of the GLSL(OpenGL Shading Language) which is a core feature of OpenGL ES 2.x and OpenGL 2.x. The course is offered in Japan in Japanese.
Yes is the short answer. An informative run down on where OpenCL is in the all important buzz word of the day: Cloud-computing.
This is a complete tutorial for loading static, skinned and morphing meshes from COLLADA and rendering them correctly in DirectX. Full source code with example .dae files and documentation.
The biggest news from around the net is that the Mozilla and Chrome teams have turned WebGL on by default in their latest beta builds. These stories and many more are avilable regularly from Learning WebGL.
The new Bullet 2.77 Physics SDK features OpenCL cloth simulation, contributed by AMD under the permissive ZLib license. The OpenCL implementation has been tested on AMD and NVIDIA GPUs for Windows and Linux as well as the Apple OpenCL implementation for GPUs on Mac OSX Snow Leopard. The full source code and precompiled Windows executable demos are available for download.
Enj appears to be enjoying the GTC 2010 Conference this week. He brings us an inside view of the conference, and a feel of the different talks on OpenCL and CUDA. If you have 5 minutes, pop over to enja.org, it'll be worth your time.
2010 SLCC saw a commitment to bringing Mesh import to Second Life. This will allow content created in the mainstream 3D creation tools, such as Maya or Blender, to be imported directly into Second Life, in much the same way that animations and textures can be uploaded today. COLLADA has been chosen as the format used for these imports.