Having launched on the Shield TV, an Android-powered media streamer from graphics giant Nvidia, Apple's TV app is now available on all devices using Google's new Android TV software.
Apple's TV app has leaped onto the Nvidia Shield TV, bringing the world of Apple TV+ entertainment along with great audio and video quality to Nvidia's media streamer.
Acquisitions happen on a regular basis, with larger companies picking up smaller efforts in a bid to bolster its own developments and efforts. One such acquisition is set to take place in the near future, with Qualcomm aiming to build its arsenal in its fight against Intel and Apple.
Apple has not been a fan of game streaming services being available in the App Store for years. And while the company did make some changes to technically make it a possibility, the workaround isn't great for companies actually trying to make it happen.
Graphics giant Nvidia today launched Safari integration in its GeForce NOW game-streaming service, allowing iPhone and iPad customers to play titles like upcoming Fortnite and other resource-intensive PC games on the iOS platform without requiring an entire game install.
GPU giant Nvidia brought its cloud-gaming service, dubbed GeForce, to the Mac back in February. And now, the company is reportedly expected to announce a web-based version of GeForce for iOS before year-end, with Fortnite as one of the launch titles.
It has been rumored for a bit of time now that SoftBank is looking to sell ARM, the chip designer based out of Britain. And a new report aims to lock down a potential buyer.
GeForce Now, Nvidia’s cloud gaming service that allows Mac owners play PC games, today exited beta and is now available to everyone.
NVIDIA has recently confirmed that a big change is coming to developers who use Apple's macOS desktop operating system.
If you own an Apple computer, especially a modern one, then you’ve probably come to notice how particularly thin these machines have become. Despite that, most Macs still sport internal cooling fans to keep the CPU and GPU temperatures in check.
By default, Apple’s internal cooling fans run as silently as possible for a quiet user experience, but this isn’t without its caveats. Thinner machines like the MacBook Pro are more susceptible to heat soak because the cooling capabilities of such a compact chassis are limited; this is something you’ve undoubtedly felt while the machine sits on your lap during intensive tasks.
Apple and the graphics giant Nvidia have had something of a rocky relationship, with the Cupertino company switching between Nvidia's and AMD's graphics chips for Mac desktops. Most of the Macs currently shipping use either integrated graphics from Intel or discreet AMD chips, but that could change in the coming years.
As first spotted by Bloomberg's Mark Gurman, Nvidia is seeking software engineers tasked with helping produce “the next revolutionary Apple products.” According to the job post, the role would require “working in partnership with Apple” and writing code that will “define and shape the future” of graphics-related software on Macs.
Apple has hired Nvidia's director of deep learning, Jonathan Cohen, Re/code reported today. As is its wont, Apple declined to comment but news of Cohen's hiring has since been officially confirmed via his LinkedIn profile, in which he states that he's been with Apple since earlier this month.
The publication speculates that Cohen might be joining Apple's autonomous car project in unknown capacity. As you know, Apple is rumored to be developing an electric or autonomous car, dubbed Project Titan.