Ones and Zeros
A Binary Pulse Technology Blog
One technology quietly sliding from the realm of science fiction to science fact is quantum computing. This article from Singularity Hub speculates on the fields that stand to be most profoundly impacted by the rise of this powerful new way to process our world.
Think about how dramatically different the world is today from 20 years ago. Consider the incredible pace of evolution of the technologies around us. Do that and you may realize that interstellar travel in the next 20 years may not be such a longshot. (It may just look different than you’re envisioning.)
A report from the Association for Unmanned Vehicle Systems International predicted that the legalization of commercial drones would create more than $80 billion of positive economic impact (i.e., revenue and job creation) between 2015 and 2025. The predicted biggest piece of that growth? Agriculture.
When networking infrastructure services company, Coranet, wanted to tell its story, we got up to the board. Binary Pulse created this animated whiteboard video to deliver the Coranet overview in two engaging minutes.
Fascinating article on the coming of “smart dust.” 3D printing produces cameras the size of a grain of salt. (from Singularity Hub)
2013 was another great year for gadgets as technology continues to shape and enhance our lives. Here’s a little forward-looking retrospective on what the rest of the century might hold in store.
How excited can one really get over residential irrigation? Sure, it’s not glamorous, but that’s the beauty of solid, sensible technology – it never ceases to surprise.
Despite years of hype, dread and portentous anticipation, it turns out that December 21, 2012 isn’t the end of the world.
Here’s a fantastic video in the “what the future will look like” vein: a 1966 prediction of home computing in 1999. Despite the kitsch-quality, it’s pretty remarkable how some of the points have come to pass.
Watching a pre-roll version of a recent AT&T commercial, I was taken aback at what appears to be a pretty clever, and not-so-subtle jab at arch-rival Verizon.