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Charles Charles Welcome Change
  • Shankar Vaidyanathan - VC++ IDE: Past, Present and Future

    VC++ 2005 is the latest and greatest incarnation of VC++... It does not require C++ developers to write CLI-based code, however it makes it a hell of of lot more logical and easy to do should your aplication require interoperation with managed libraries, which will most likely increase with future iterations of Windows...

    Managed code is not a fad, it's the future, but umanaged code will not go away and will continue to play an important role in application development for the forseeable future...

    It's all about using the right tools to get your job done. Sometimes you may need both managed and unmanaged in your application. VC++ 2005 makes it easy to do so. It does not in any way require that you do so. I hope this is clear.

     

    C

  • PhotoSynth: What. How. Why.

    zokbari wrote:
    

    Cool. Incredible.

    Anyway, recorded audio quality is too bad.
    plz take more clear voice later. Charles.



    There was wind blowing into the mic from an open Window. Next time, we will just close the Window.
    C
  • Microsoft Platform Vision in the Post Bill Era: Meet Craig Mundie

    pierreleclercq wrote:
    A question for Chaz,

    is it possible to upload images for the posts?


    Nope. You need to ad img tags and point to external image sources.
    C
  • PhotoSynth: What. How. Why.

    Mapping the sky is something that is being done today, with images. There will of course be a default perspective, the Earth...
  • PhotoSynth: What. How. Why.

    jsampsonPC,

    you are missing an important ingredient in both your understanding of astronomical digital photos and PhotoSynth...

    As of today, there are millions of photos in various databses of astronomical objects. So, let's say there are 10,000 images of Galaxy X taken at different times from different angles from different telescopes or the same telescope (like Hubble). This is very much in the realm of PhotoSynth compositional requirements: they are digital images of the same object taken from different points of view at different times. Consider the examples in the video...

    C
  • PhotoSynth: What. How. Why.

    Imagine using this technology for "touring" 3-D image compositions of planetary bodies, like Titan. The usefulness of this technology for scientific imaging is incredible. Astronomy, biology, ecology, you name it. I am so excited right now. Smiley
  • PhotoSynth: What. How. Why.

    I sent a C9 join request mail to Blaise... As you might imagine, he's a rather busy fellow...

    C
  • PhotoSynth: What. How. Why.

    Microscopy is certainly an area where this could be highly useful. Consider also astronomy... Navigating galaxies and other celestial bodies will never be the same! Smiley
    C
  • PhotoSynth: What. How. Why.

    I'd prefer Blaise to answer your questions here Smiley I am far from qualified to explain this stuff...

    C

  • PhotoSynth: What. How. Why.

    This technology is outrageously cool. Listen carefully to what Blaise talks about in regards to distributed imaging over the network. Imagine navigating through a 3-D image composed of a collection of images created by thousands of people all over the world. The implications here are gigantic. I'm still interpreting what I learned. It's amazing.

    C