Co-founder of IrisVR, physics geek at heart, immersive computing enthusiast, and proponent of the Oxford comma. More info in the about page.
After Apple opened iOS9 to add-blocking apps, the tech community has been in a bit of an uproar. As they are wont to do, bloggers and pundits have escalated the conflict between those who want to serve ads and those who don't want to see them to the status of
Immersive computing is going to be the biggest digital interface paradigm shift of the next couple of decades and AR and VR are about to take off. This is certain; anyone who has tried the HTC Vive or the Oculus CV1 knows that Virtual Reality is just too cool to
Now that Techstars NYC is ramping up for the fall 2015 class and accepting applications through June 28th, startup founders must be asking the question: Will TSNYC'15 (.5) actually help my company #domorefaster? Probably. It all depends on the stage of your company and what you want / need to get
This post was inspired by an article on Fortune's site by Erin Griffith titled Inside a startup accelerator demo day: Techstars New York. Erin makes a lot of good points, but this is my own perspective as a Techstars startup Cofounder on the exact same story; this is a view
Last Thursday I went to the April Virtual Reality Meetup here in NYC where Ken Perlin, professor of Computer Science and Director of the NYU Media Research Lab, defined the difference between Virtual Reality and Augmented Reality. Although talks at NYVR can typically be enjoyed by a general audience, most