Microsoft has taken the wraps off of its mysterious "holographic processing unit", which powers the company's HoloLens. The impressive custom-built processor is very powerful, but also very expensive.
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HoloLens has the potential of being a great device for gaming and media consumption but Microsoft envisions a world where businesses and even militaries use the device to change how they operate.
Microsoft is introducing a new app designed for HoloLens, that allows users to embed holograms into the real world and share their creations. It's also an example of what devs can do on the platform.
Some cool videos have surfaced from Microsoft employees, showing how they use the HoloLens at home. On top of that, we're also learning how Edge will work on the company's upcoming AR device.
Microsoft surprised the world by unveiling its futuristic augmented reality headset, the HoloLens, but how does the company create content for the new and interactive medium? Find out here.
Despite the company's reluctance to talk about what's inside the HoloLens, information has started to trickle out and according to a report, Microsoft's AR headset is powered by Intel chips.
Cisco has developed 3D holographic telephony to create the world's first real time virtual presentation. Cisco CEO John Chambers, who was live on the Bangalore stage, 'beamed up' Martin De Beer, the Senior Vice...
Microsoft has been quick to explain why the holographic image on the face of the Windows Vista DVD includes a microscopic picture of three men who just so happen to be members of the team...