New Delhi, March 27, 2017: Of 400 mobile technology firms in the US and four European countries surveyed, 86 per cent said they will upgrade their Windows PCs to Windows 10 within three to four years.
Results from the Decision-Maker Mobile Technology Survey, highlighting the shifts in technology buying and spending levels, identified trends in both the acceleration of Windows 10 adoption.
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According to the survey, 47 percent of the surveyed organizations said they would upgrade to Windows 10 in the next 12 months.
“Eighty-three percent of the firms said they planned to converge their PC management and Enterprise Mobility management strategy… 44 percent of firms noted they planned to do this convergence in the next 12 months,” the survey found.
It also found that of the 85 million monthly active users of Office 365, over 95 percent of the cloud identities were being managed by Azure Active Directory (Premium). (IANS)
Researchers have developed a new software system that turns smartphones into Augmented Reality (AR) portals, enabling users to place virtual building blocks, furniture and other objects into real-world backdrops, and use their hands to manipulate those objects as if they were really there.
The new system, called Portal-ble, could be a tool for artists, designers, game developers and others to experiment with AR, said researchers from Brown University.
“We wanted to make something that made AR portable so that people could use anywhere without any bulky headsets. We also wanted people to be able to interact with the virtual world in a natural way using their hands,” said Jeff Huang, assistant professor of computer science at Brown.
The idea for Portal-ble’s “hands-on” interaction grew out of some frustration with AR apps like Pokemon Go.
AR apps use smartphones to place virtual objects (like Pokemon characters) into real-world scenes, but interacting with those objects requires users to swipe on the screen.
The software makes use of a small infrared sensor mounted on the back of a phone.
The sensor tracks the position of people’s hands in relation to virtual objects, enabling users to pick objects up, turn them, stack them or drop them.
It also lets people use their hands to virtually “paint” onto real-world backdrops.
Huang and his students plan to continue working with Portal-ble — expanding its object library, refining interactions and developing new activities.