Unbound: No 96

What Are the Most Popular AR On-Ramps?
by Mike Boland| AR Insider

Photo by Mika Baumeister on Unsplash

Industry rhetoric about AR’s world-changing status sometimes outweighs evidence that it’s captivating consumers today. Though we see some signals, such as lens engagement figures from Snapchat and others, we’re often “flying blind” when it comes to consumer AR sentiment.

Looking to fill that gap, AR Insider’s research arm ARtillery Intelligence has completed Wave V of its annual consumer survey report. Working with consumer survey specialist Thrive Analytics, it wrote questions to be fielded to 102,000+ U.S. adults and produced a report based on the results.

2 Min Read →


AES-256 joins the quantum resistance
by Dan O'Shea | Fierce Electronics

Photo by FLY:D on Unsplash

The cybersecurity and quantum technology sectors are still waiting for the National Institute of Standards and Technology to unveil its final list of post-quantum security algorithms, encryption schemes designed to be resistant to attacks from quantum computers. (Many people in those sectors expected an announcement in late April, but as of this writing it hasn’t happened.)

3 Min Read →


Milken Global Conference
Milken Institute

If you are attending the Milken Conference in person this week, then send me a text or linked-in message to connect there.  

Otherwise, enjoy the livestream from the conference.

Watch Livestream →


🌙 NASA - Best Photo from Last Week
An Angel Wing in Space

This Hubble Space Telescope image features two merging galaxies in the VV-689 system, nicknamed the Angel Wing. Unlike chance alignments of galaxies, which only appear to overlap when viewed from our vantage point on Earth, the two galaxies in VV-689 are in the midst of a collision. The galactic interaction has left the VV-689 system almost completely symmetrical, giving the impression of a vast set of galactic wings.

“Zoo Gems,” interesting galaxies from the Galaxy Zoo citizen science project is a crowdsourced program and relies on hundreds of thousands of volunteers to classify galaxies and help astronomers wade through a deluge of data from robotic telescopes. In the process, volunteers discovered a gallery of weird and wonderful galaxy types, some not previously studied. A similar, project called Radio Galaxy Zoo: LOFAR is using the same crowdsourcing approach to locate supermassive black holes in distant galaxies.

Image Credit: ESA/Hubble & NASA, W. Keel; Acknowledgment: J. Schmidt
Text Credit: ESA

Last Updated: Apr 26, 2022
Editor: Yvette Smith


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Disclaimer: None of the content in this newsletter is meant to be financial advice. Please do your own due diligence before taking any action related to content within this article.

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