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Video - Highlights from NVIDIA's GTC18

04 Apr 2018

NVIDIA's GPU Technology Conference has finished and while not every moment would fit in, you can find a video of photo-highlights below.

In order, you will see images of Kiwi company Nyriad's GPU powered storage solution, posters portraying information about some of the research being done on GPUs, a 3D rendered chamber of a heart feeding back real-time data, a remote VR driven car, industry and delivery robots, and some storm-troopers being rendered and ray-casted in real-time.

This is just a smattering of what was being displayed at GTC18. You can read all of the stories published about the event here.

How Cognata and NVIDIA enable autonomous vehicle simulation
“Cognata and NVIDIA are creating a robust solution that will efficiently and safely accelerate autonomous vehicles’ market entry."
Kiwis know security is important, but they're not doing much about it
Only 49% of respondents use antivirus software and even fewer – just 19% -  change their passwords regularly.
Instagram: The next big thing in online shopping?
This week Instagram announced a new feature called checkout, which allows users to buy products they find on Instagram.
Google's Stadia: The new game streaming platform intertwined with YouTube
Move over Steam, Uplay, Origin and all the other popular gaming platforms – Google has thrown its hat in the ring and entered the game streaming market.
Privacy: The real cost of “free” mobile apps
Sales of location targeted advertising, based on location data provided by apps, is set to reach $30 billion by 2020.
How AI can transform doodles into photorealistic landscapes
The tool leverages generative adversarial networks, or GANs, to convert segmentation maps into lifelike images.
Apple's AirPods now come with 'Hey Siri' functionality
The new AirPods come with a standard case or a Wireless Charging Case that holds additional charges for more than 24 hours of listening time.
Five signs it may be time for a memory upgrade
Back it the day, a couple of gigabytes of memory would have done you. In fact, a couple of gigs would’ve been all you PC could actually use. With modern 64-bit operating systems like Windows 10, sky’s the limit.