Comments Off on Building Windows Games with Unity
April 14, 2013 by atxryan
Unity and Microsoft teamed up to present a free one-day event on designed to help you port your Unity games to the …
Comments Off on Jensen Harris tells The Story of Windows 8
November 21, 2012 by atxryan
Comments Off on This might be the touch screen monitor I’ve been looking for.
September 11, 2012 by atxryan
This might be the touch screen monitor I’ve been looking for. Planar® Helium™ 27-inch multi-touch monitor
Comments Off on How to Remove a Bad .appx Package
September 7, 2012 by atxryan
Sometimes during Windows 8 development you need to remove a bad .appx package. Specifically you can run into some issues …
Comments Off on Teach Parents Tech
December 14, 2010 by atxryan
Comments Off on Technology Review: A New Kind of Microchip
August 18, 2010 by atxryan
A computer chip that performs calculations using probabilities, instead of binary logic, could accelerate everything from online banking systems to the flash memory in smart phones and other gadgets.
Comments Off on Smarter Than You Think – I.B.M.’s Supercomputer to Challenge ‘Jeopardy!’ Champions – NYTimes.com
June 21, 2010 by atxryan
Comments Off on Barack Obama’s rant against technology: Don’t shoot the messenger | The Economist
May 19, 2010 by atxryan
"the idea that educating people is the best way to enable them to adapt to technological change, and use it for good. But technology is not an alternative to education and empowerment; it can, in fact, help deliver them. America’s first web-savvy president should understand that."
Comments Off on Internet making our brains different, not dumb
February 19, 2010 by atxryan
David Clark, senior research scientist at the MIT Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory, said in the report that 10 years from now, "we may lose our ability to write, in the literal sense that students are no longer taught penmanship. We will either type or print like 8-year-olds."
Comments Off on NASA Spinoff homepage
February 2, 2010 by atxryan
For more than 40 years, the NASA Innovative Partnerships Program has facilitated the transfer of NASA technology to the private sector, benefiting global competition and the economy. The resulting commercialization has contributed to the development of commercial products and services in the fields of health and medicine, industry, consumer goods, transportation, public safety, computer technology, and environmental resources.