Ready for the next-generation of smartphones? NVIDIA, in tandem with long-time partner Microsoft, introduced the NVIDIA APX 2500, an applications processor they say will deliver video power for a new era of Windows Mobile-enabled smartphones.
• The industry’s first HD (720p) playback and capture capability for handheld devices;
• An ultra-low power (ULP) GeForce core that is fully compliant with OpenGL ES 2.0 and Microsoft Direct3D Mobile, providing a low-power 3D solution for acceleration of 3D user interfaces;
• NVIDIA nPower technology, which minimizes power consumption in active mode, enabling over 10 hours of high-definition video playback and up to 100 hours of audio—a benchmark NVIDIA claims is more than four times the audio playback of the latest tough-screen phones;
• Support for connectivity and media acceleration technologies to enable the latest Web 2.0 applications.
The APX 2500 application processor is sampling now with key customers and will enter full production by Q2 2008.
Biomimicry has already found its way into the development of robots and new materials, with researchers studying animals and nature to come up with new innovations. Now thanks to researchers in Boston, biomimicry could even inform the future of electrical networks for next-generation displays.
Clean diesel continues to be the fuel of choice for transportation authorities in major U S cities, in spite of competitive options aimed at reducing emissions, according to a nonprofit agency that represents diesel engine and equipment manufacturers.
A panel at this year's Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas discussing upcoming FAA regulations for non-military drones brought out many of the issues that concern both industry and federal regulators.
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