CES 2020: NVIDIA Turing Laptops – ASUS 360hz Gaming Monitor !

Leo and Luke are over at CES in Las Vegas this week for all the latest on the newest releases. Today they spent some time with Nvidia to look at the plethora of new turing laptops they are bringing out with partners in 2020.

Read more here:

140 Turing laptops on the market
Around 60 with Max Q

Asus Zephyrus G14:
• World’s first 14″ laptop with RTX.
• RTX 2060 Max Q
• 65W TGP
• Enables new power in the 14” ultraportable form factor, especially with its slender chassis and low weight

HP Omen X 2S:
• Showing off dual-screen laptop, even if the secondary screen is really small compared to the ASUS version
• Both screens can be powered by the Nvidia GPU (not as if 1 has been physically wired to the Intel iGPU only)

RTX Studio and Creators:
***pics – RTX Studio Laptop, HP AIO Davinci AI GeForce, ASUS ProArt, Nvidia Gaugan
• RTX studio makes a lot of sense as creators don’t constantly want driver updates for new games that they don’t care about if just doing Premiere and other Adobe stuff – makes sense
• Showing Adobe Premiere Pro doing video reframing for usage on different screen resolutions (e.g. mobile phone) and using AI with the GPU acceleration to do the task.
• ASUS ProArt StudioBook One Quadro RTX 6000 shows what power can be put inside a laptop. Already seen at IFA but Nvidia confirmed that they worked hard with ASUS to do the design especially for cooling.
o The demo was showing a really heavy CAD image of a person that was rendering when selected and moved. Pushing the CUDA capability of the RTX 6000 Quadro very hard indeed
• HP AIO PC with up to RTX 2080 Max-Q. The system was surprisingly sleek. Using the GPU to do AI-based computation for inserting intermediate frames into slowed down 8K R3D footage. With this mode, the video looked choppy but with the AI smoothing feature, the inserted frames helped smooth motion. A few seconds of this test footage took a few mins to complete the smoothing task on a GeForce power system, Intel iGPU should be far longer, and CPU only was around an hour.
• Nvidia Gaugan is a cool feature that uses AI inference to try to infer what is trying to be drawn on a screen with a pen. Cool feature and useful for artists who need a quick, basic model

• More new TVs announced – 2020 OLED TVs – and they have G-Sync support with a HDMI 2.1 VRR graphics card. Interesting to see LG catering for G-Sync users inside its TVs.

Acer and ASUS G-Sync Ultimate monitors:
• 4k 144Hz
• 1152 local dimming zones
• HDR up to 1400 nits peak brightness
• G-Sync ultimate
• Really good colours thanks to the local dimming zones. Very high peak brightness.
• Not sure on price, but probably very expensive

ASUS 360Hz gaming monitor:
• Showing the differences versus even 240Hz in some games and the e-sports type game on screen was smoother on 360Hz when viewing things like health bars and names.
• Designed for competitive gamers and enthusiasts of games such as CS:GO
• Showed a CS:GO demo where people could generally improve their shooting performance versus 60Hz monitor

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Steam Community…

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KitGuru uses a variety of equipment to produce content:
As of May 2019:
Panasonic GH5 and GH5s Cameras
Panasonic GH4 Cameras
Panasonic G7 Cameras
DJI OSMO Pocket Cameras
Canon Cameras
Various PC builds

Final output – colour grading/titling etc:
iMac Pro 18 Core/Vega 64/128GB
iMac 2019 9900k Vega 48/64/1TB
Adobe Premiere Pro CC (PC)
Davinci Resolve Studio 14/15 (Mac)
iPad Pro 12.9 inch (2018) machines with LumaFusion
Final Cut Pro (Mac)

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#CES2020 #nvidiaces #360hzmonitor

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Choices And Considerations In Configuring And Designing Launch Systems 4-26-15

Guest: Dr. John Jurist. Topics: Choices and consideration in configuring launch systems. Please direct all comments and questions regarding Space Show programs/guest(s) to the Space Show blog, Comments and questions should be relevant to the specific Space Show program. Written Transcripts of Space Show programs are a violation of our copyright and are not permitted without prior written consent, even if for your own use. We do not permit the commercial use of Space Show programs or any part thereof, nor do we permit editing, YouTube clips, or clips placed on other private channels & websites. Space Show programs can be quoted, but the quote must be cited or referenced using the proper citation format. Contact The Space Show for further information. In addition, please remember that your Amazon purchases can help support The Space Show/OGLF. See For those listening to archives using and rating the programs, please email me as to why you assign a specific rating to the show. This will help me bring better programming to the audience. Welcome to this two hour webinar regarding the choices and considerations that can be made in designing and configuring launch systems. Note that on the blog for this program are two Power Point presentations for your use. Dr. Jurist referred to both of them during the webinar, especially the presentation titled “Choices: Some Considerations in Configuring Launch Systems.” I urge you to follow along with them during the webinar. During the first segment, Dr. Jurist explained the target market for the webinar and his two presentations. He then talked about how hard it was to go to Mars and do other missions. Then he got to the point by saying in designing or configuring the launch system for a mission, you started with the payload requirements which then provide additional constraints once the payload has been defined. He also talked about the application of the basic rocket equation and explained the importance of exhaust velocity, the Delta-v, and the mass ratio. Listeners started asking questions so two stage compared to single stage was discussed. John pointed to the Choices presentation, slide 8. He talked about propellant and pressures, both in a pressure fed system and with a turbo pump system. Another listener asked about solids versus liquids, then Marshall called to talk about rocket g forces. Dr. Jurist talked about designing the rocket envelope environment to the payload specifications. He then brought in and discussed the vibration envelope. Helen asked how things would be different with a human payload rather than a satellite or cargo. Reliability was a big concern. Near the end of the segment, Dr. Jurist talked about payload mass in Leo and BLEO. Doug inquired about the gravity loss during the launch, then the segment ended talking about heavy lift, solids and proportional cost factors for SRBs. In the second segment, Penny asked how the variable that had been discussed would change were one launch from the Moon or Mars. Adrian emailed in about the NERVA rocket and nuclear propulsion. Dr. Jurist used the German V2 as an example of launching from the Moon. Specific impulse and exhaust velocity came up again, then the focus turned to rocket motor cooling systems. Questions continued coming in asking about 3D printing of rocket motor parts to lower the cost and the use of hybrid rocket fuels with their advantages and disadvantages. Regulatory issues came up in this segment as did political issues, plus our guest got a question about amateur rocketry. A listener asked about environmental concerns over rocket fuel. Dr. Jurist directed the audience to the Choice presentation, slide 22, and talked about ways to possibly shed some weight such as dumping the payload shroud. Near the end, John got questions about the Falcon Heavy, Doug called in with questions about lunar lander economics and more. In closing, Dr. Jurist said “the fundamental theme of the presentation was the many variables that come into play in designing or configuring a space launch system, how the many variables are inter-related, and how every decision in the process constrains or narrows the remaining options.” Please post your comments/questions on The Space Show blog above. You can contact Dr. Jurist through me.

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It’s a beautiful day so we just had to share this beautiful pic of @its.amelia.u…

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Hors Piste

Only one goal: SAVE THE WORLD!

Here is the trailer of Hors Piste!

After 51 awards in festivals (including a BAFTA for best student film) and more than 150 selections, we are now competing for best animated short for the OSCARS 2020.

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Directed by Leo Brunel, Loris Cavalier, Camille Jalabert & Oscar Malet

Original music by Nicolas Peiron

For festival inquiry & sales, please contact :

École des Nouvelles Images & Miyu Distribution

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