CG Today - Motion Graphics News

THX LogoNew Analog Amplifier and Steerable Line Array Technologies Will Change Next-Generation Audio Product Design

LAS VEGAS, NV. - THX Ltd. today showcased an innovative new concept speaker array that will enable the creation of larger or multiple listening sweet spots in a room, providing the highest-quality sound for all listeners even in difficult acoustic environments. The concept prototype being demonstrated at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas is capable of 96 discrete channels that can be steered dynamically, creating new opportunities for CE manufacturers and content creators.

Intel - Sandy Bridge2nd Generation Intel Core processor or also called Intel Sandy Bridge finally announced. Latest desktop and mobile processors include processor cores i3, i5, and i7 are included in total 29 new CPU that is integrated with the graphics options (now known as the graphics processor).

FX Design GroupFX Design Group, LLC (FX) and motion graphics firm Giant Octopus (GO) officially closed December 8, 2010 and creates the first single source provider of set design, lighting design, motion and set graphic design and set fabrication/installation for broadcast television.

GO founders Ruth Dial and Rey Rodriquez will head the new motion graphics division of FX as Creative Directors. The Giant Octopus name is so well known in the broadcast news field for motion graphics that the companies decided not to change it. It will continue with its identify and be recognized simply as a division of FX Design Group, LLC.

National Geographic‘Ultimate Dinopedia’ is an interactive iPad encyclopedia with entries on more than 700 dinosaurs, featuring comprehensive data, entertaining narration, beautiful artwork and 3D videos that bring the world of Dinosaurs alive in your hand.

National Geographic has brought dinosaurs into the digital age with the release of its stunning new iPad application “Ultimate Dinopedia: The Most Complete Dinosaur Reference Ever.”

Catching Video PiratesYou know when you're watching a pirated film downloaded from the Internet -- there's no mistaking the fuzzy footage, or the guy in the front row getting up for popcorn. Despite the poor quality, pirated video is a serious problem around the world. Criminal copyright infringement occurs on a massive scale over the Internet, costing the film industry -- and the U.S. economy -- billions of dollars annually.

Now Dr. Alex Bronstein of Tel Aviv University's Department of Electrical Engineering has a new way to stop video pirates. With his twin brother Michael and Israeli researcher Prof. Ron Kimmel, he has developed the ultimate solution: treating video footage like DNA.