Dr. Carolina Cruz-Neira discusses how she defines virtual reality and what it will enable in the future.
The team at UC Berkeley is entering the next frontier in digital forensics, gathering cyber evidence to shed light on human rights injustices.
oday, businesses are turning to digital forensics experts for scenarios that require tech-savvy sleuthing: employee mishandling of sensitive information, data recovery, and the aftermath of cyberattacks, for instance.
From social media to the smartphone and cloud, a sea of tech innovations have changed our daily habits and altered the security landscape today – and in the future.
Like with AR, virtual reality (VR) has been popping up everywhere in education, particularly in medical and manufacturing arenas, but it is only beginning to enter the world of adult-language learners.
What does it take to create a culture of innovation? According to Assaf Natanzon, innovation is a team sport. He should know; he holds over 200 patents with hundreds more pending. For Assaf, encouraging innovation is all about learning new things, taking in other points of view, and applying solutions from one field to another. It doesn’t happen in a single, coincidental lightning flash; it’s a process that can be deliberately encouraged and nurtured.