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  1. Processing

    Processing is a programming language, development environment, and online community. Since 2001, Processing has promoted software literacy within the visual arts and visual literacy within technology. Initially created to serve as a software sketchbook and to teach computer programming fundamentals within a visual context, Processing evolved into a development tool for professionals. Today, there are tens of thousands of students, artists, designers, researchers, and hobbyists who use Processing for learning, prototyping, and production.

    (Source: Processing Website)

    Alvaro Seica - 29.01.2015 - 16:56

  2. Atari

    The Atari 2600, originally called the Atari VCS, is the godfather of modern videogame systems, and helped spawn a multi-billion dollar industry.The industry recognized that cartridge systems were the future of video gaming, and began development in that direction. On September 11, 1977, the Atari VCS (Video Computer System), with an initial offering of nine games, was made available at both Macy's and Sears. This system, later renamed the Atari 2600, would come to dominate the industry for many years. Atari sold over thirty million of the consoles, and together with other companies sold hundreds of millions of games. Cartridges for the system were produced across three decades, and there are still new games being produced today.

    (Source: Atariage)

    Elias Mikkelsen - 09.04.2015 - 15:59

  3. Kinect

    Kinect (codenamed in development as Project Natal) is a line of motion sensing input devices by Microsoft for Xbox 360 and Xbox One video game consoles and Windows PCs. Based around a webcam-style add-on peripheral, it enables users to control and interact with their console/computer without the need for a game controller, through a natural user interface using gestures and spoken commands. The first-generation Kinect was first introduced in November 2010 in an attempt to broaden Xbox 360's audience beyond its typical gamer base. A version for Windows was released on February 1, 2012. Kinect competes with several motion controllers on other home consoles, such as Wii Remote Plus for Wii and Wii U, PlayStation Move/PlayStation Eye for PlayStation 3, and PlayStation Camera for PlayStation 4.

    Microsoft released the Kinect software development kit for Windows 7 on June 16, 2011. This SDK was meant to allow developers to write Kinecting apps in C++/CLI, C#, or Visual Basic .NET.

    (source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kinect)

    Hannah Ackermans - 30.11.2015 - 08:47

  4. Prezi

    Prezi is a cloud-based presentation software based on a software as a service model. The product employs a zooming user interface (ZUI), which allows users to zoom in and out of their presentation media, and allows users to display and navigate through information within a 2.5D or parallax 3D space on the Z-axis. Prezi was officially established in April 2009 by co-founders Adam Somlai-Fischer, Peter Halacsy and Peter Arvai.

    (Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Prezi)

    Hannah Ackermans - 23.03.2016 - 14:37

  5. Google Books

    The Publisher Program was first known as 'Google Print' when it was introduced at the Frankfurt Book Fair in October 2004. The Google Books Library Project, which scans works in the collections library partners and adds them to the digital inventory, was announced in December 2004.
    The Google Books initiative has been hailed for its potential to offer unprecedented access to what may become the largest online body of human knowledge and promoting the democratization of knowledge. But it has also been criticized for potential copyright violations, and lack of editing to correct the many errors introduced into the scanned texts by the OCR process.
    As of October 2015, the number of scanned book titles was over 25 million, but the scanning process has slowed down in American academic libraries. Google estimated in 2010 that there were about 130 million distinct titles in the world, and stated that it intended to scan all of them by the end of the 2000s.

    (source: Wikipedia)

    Hannah Ackermans - 31.03.2016 - 16:46

  6. Vocaloid

    VOCALOID is a voice synthesis technology and software developed by Yamaha. 
    Just put in a melody and lyrics and your virtual singer will sing for you. Adjust the detailed settings to change the singing style however you like. There's also a wonderful variety of Voice Banks. Choose a voice and character you like to match the music you want to make.

    (Source: http://net.vocaloid.com/en/)

    Hannah Ackermans - 29.06.2016 - 17:02

  7. Nintendo DS

    The Nintendo DS is a 32-bit dual-screen handheld game console developed and released by Nintendo. The device went on sale in North America on November 21, 2004. The DS, short for "Developers' System" or "Dual Screen", introduced distinctive new features to handheld gaming: two LCD screens working in tandem (the bottom one featuring a touchscreen), a built-in microphone, and support for wireless connectivity. Both screens are encompassed within a clamshell design similar to the Game Boy Advance SP. The Nintendo DS also features the ability for multiple DS consoles to directly interact with each other over Wi-Fi within a short range without the need to connect to an existing wireless network.

    (Source: Wikipedia)

    Eirik Tveit - 20.10.2016 - 15:58

  8. Stepworks

    Stepworks is a web-based creative sandbox for exploring rhythmic storytelling. Based on the open source Stepwise library, Stepworks allows users to combine XML scripts containing raw text and music content with “stages” that bring them to life as audiovisual compositions users can perform at will. Users can mix and match scripts and stages, and use Google Sheets to create entirely new scripts featuring multiple characters and musical instruments which can be shared via URL.

    Scott Rettberg - 08.12.2020 - 13:32