It used to be that if you graduated from college with no marketable skills but dreams of a safe career path, you went to law school. For three years and about $150,000. Now people skip law school and go to a computer coding bootcamp. For just three months and $15,000 or less.
Twitch has turned watching other people play video games a very popular phenomenon. Could watching other people code be next big livestreaming thing?
It’s no surprise that virtual reality is gaining momentum like never before, with the rate at which the younger generation takes refuge in the excitements of a virtual sphere. The reality surrounding us is becoming more and more mundane and less adventurous as technology improves and innovates. Continue reading… “Virtual reality changing how we play games in 2015”
Futurist Thomas Frey: At a recent video game tournament in Denver called ClutchCon, I was moderating a panel discussion on the future of video games, and we got into the topic of leveraging the time and energy spent playing video games into a “wisdom of crowds” approach for solving the world’s problems.
Apple’s new programming language, Swift, that was unexpectedly introduced at WWDC 2014, hasn’t taken long for it become popular among the developer community.
Scene from Destiny, number 3 on the sales chart for 2014
As the first full year the Playstation 4 and Xbox One were available, 2014’s retail sales charts were topped by games for those systems.
Why VR tech serves as an ideal alternative to TV and how monetization opportunities abound
The growth of virtual reality is guaranteed to have a transformational influence on the live entertainment industry. Offering a distinctive experience far beyond attending a concert, show or sports game, virtual reality technology provides a standout option to live entertainment enthusiasts everywhere. Below are three examples of how virtual reality will alter how we view, enjoy and engage in live entertainment.