Posts Tagged ‘Visualized’

Visualized: VIA’s versatile video wall signage solution (video)

VIA Technologies isn’t a name that often pops up on Engadget, but its latest video wall signage solution deserves a shout-out. The idea’s simple: you can output a 4K x 2K footage to an array of thin-bezel 1080p LCDs — powered by S3 Graphics cards — arranged in any way you like. While the Taiwanese …

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Visualized: Qualcomm takes the red pill, uses 130 HTC Ones to capture slo-mo Matrix moves

Don’t lie: we know that at least once in the last fourteen years, each and every one of you have pretended you were in the middle of an action scene from The Matrix — y’know, the slo-mo “bullet time” pan shots that circle around Neo as he fights Agent Smith. Even if you can’t bring yourself to …

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Visualized: The Lumia wall at Build 2013

Visualized The Lumia wall at Build 2013

What happens when you take 200 Lumia 820s and pin them to a wall? You get a 12,000 x 6,400-pixel display, natch. This week at Build 2013 in San Francisco, Nokia and Microsoft teamed up to show this tiled monitor made of identical phones each running the same custom-built app. A master handset is used to control what’s on the wall by communicating with each phone over WiFi (IP multicast). One demo was showing a massive animated grid of live tiles representing a selection of apps from the Windows Phone store. In another demo, the wall was displaying Bing Maps (using Here data) and being controlled interactively by the master handset. Take a look at our gallery below.

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Visualized: The $15,000 Westinghouse 4K Whiteboard

Visualized The $  15,000 Westinghouse 4K Whiteboard

We like dry erase whiteboards just as much as the next guy, but $ 15,000 like? Not so much. Of course, when we’re given a chance to check out an 84-inch 4K LED whiteboard for free, we’re more than happy to. And that’s how we ended up here at Westinghouse‘s Consumer Electronics Week booth, playing around with an unbelievably expensive toy. Yes, of course the multimillion dollar corporations of the world use stuff like this for work — we used our time to draw an Engadget symbol. Do you expect any less?

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Visualized: Space hurricane! NASA’s Cassini records super cyclone on Saturn (video)

Visualized Space hurricane! NASA's Cassini records super cyclone on Saturn video

If the crashing sound of lightning striking Saturn wasn’t enough to excite your inner-meteorologist, then perhaps footage of a raging extraterrestrial hurricane will win you over. After orbiting the ringed planet for nine years, NASA’s Cassini probe has managed to snag video of a super storm on the celestial body’s north pole. Cloaked by the darkness of winter, the hurricane’s eye became visible as Saturn’s northern hemisphere transitioned into spring. Unlike the tropical cyclones of Earth (see: Hurricane Katrina, Sandy and Irene), this furious typhoon has been spinning for several years and has winds that flow at speeds exceeding 300MPH. Further differentiating itself from our world’s whirlwinds, this alien cyclone is locked to its planet’s north pole and is fueled by small amounts of water vapor instead of an actual ocean. Completely in a category of its own, the hurricane’s eye measures about 1,250 miles wide and is surrounded by fluffy white clouds the size of Texas. To see this Saturnian fury in all its glory, check out the video after the break and feel free to leave your gratuitous hurricane names in the comments below.

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Source: NASA

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Visualized: Boeing supersonic airliner concept soars in a wind tunnel, quietly

Visualized Boeing's supersonic airliner design carves wind tunnel air, quietly

No, you’re not looking at an early preview of Star Wars Episode VII — it just might represent the future of air transport, though. Boeing has spent years developing a truly quiet supersonic airliner concept, the Icon II, and what you see is an aerodynamics test of a mockup in a vaguely Death Star-like wind tunnel at NASA’s Glenn Research Center. The starfighter design is for more than just show, as you’d suspect. Its V-tail design moves sonic booms further back, reducing the chance that shockwaves will reach the ground (and our ears) intact, while the top-mounted engines isolate engine noise. Boeing and NASA are ultimately hoping for production passenger aircraft discreet enough to fly over land at supersonic speeds, although we can’t help but think that the sci-fi look is a convenient bonus.

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Source: New Scientist

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Visualized: Sergey Brin rides pink Teslamobile Model S, total with Chromed out rims

Visualized Sergey Brin rides pink Teslamobile Model S, complete with Chromed out rims

Hello Kitty must be so jealous.

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Source: Twitter (RMac18)

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Visualized: Sergey Brin rides pink Teslamobile Model S, complete with Chromed out rims

Visualized Sergey Brin rides pink Teslamobile Model S, complete with Chromed out rims

Hello Kitty must be so jealous.

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Source: Twitter (RMac18)

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Visualized: Unreal Engine 4 ‘Infiltrator’ demo gives an impressive peek at next-gen gaming

Visualized Unreal Engine 4 'Infiltrator' demo gives an impressive peek at nextgen gaming

Simply in case you missed it last evening buried in our meeting with Impressive Games VP Mark Rein, the business revealed off a brand-new real-time trial at GDC 2013 this week, labelled “Infiltrator.” The nearly four-minute clip, showcases a sci-fi shootout created with its Unreal Engine 4, and incredibly powered by a solitary GeForce GTX 680. Now that we have actually piqued your curiosity a bit, look into this beautiful display of advanced espionage after the break, plus a bonus clip of the “Elemental” UE4 demo operating on a PlayStation 4 dev kit in real-time.

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Visualized: Unreal Engine 4 ‘Infiltrator’ demo gives an impressive peek at next-gen gaming

Visualized Unreal Engine 4 'Infiltrator' demo gives an impressive peek at nextgen gaming

Just in case you missed it last night buried in our interview with Epic Games VP Mark Rein, the company showed off a new real-time demo at GDC 2013 this week, titled “Infiltrator.” The nearly four-minute clip, showcases a sci-fi shootout created with its Unreal Engine 4, and remarkably powered by a single GeForce GTX 680. Now that we’ve piqued your curiosity a bit, check out this gorgeous display of futuristic espionage after the break, plus a bonus clip of the “Elemental” UE4 demo running on a PlayStation 4 dev kit in real-time.

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