It’s girl geek time. In a male-dominated industry, women in tech are creating communities, sidestepping barriers and developing robust networks. We’re finding ways to foster these connections. Last week, we … Read article >
Three nonprofits offering programs in computer coding, game design and digital literacy were awarded grants this week from an NVIDIA-funded initiative that encourages girls and other underrepresented groups to pursue … Read article >
NVIDIA’s Jen-Hsun Huang has been named the 29th best-performing CEO in the world, in a new study in the November issue of Harvard Business Review. The top three CEOs in … Read article >
During a medical crisis, time lost can mean lives lost. The problem can be acute in developing nations, where the latest medical equipment, personnel and expertise may be scarce. Bridging … Read article >
Our corporate colors aren’t the only green thing about NVIDIA. We’re green on the inside, too—from building energy-efficient products to reducing our carbon footprint. But we don’t stop there. We’re … Read article >
Every day our 9,000-plus employees in 24 countries work to improve the energy efficiency of our products and boost the sustainability of our operations. Going green takes real grunt.
With almost 4 million apps available for download, a few more may soon hit the pile after a group of teens attended CodeDay at our Santa Clara campus one recent … Read article >
NVIDIA’s inaugural Global Impact Award and its $150,000 prize were handed out today to San Diego Supercomputer Center researchers for their work using high performance computing to understand how earthquakes … Read article >
Viruses are a threat to human health on a global scale. They mutate as fast as the vaccines and drugs designed to combat them. The ability of the human immunodeficiency virus, or HIV, to adapt to antiviral drugs and treatments means new compounds need to be developed continuously.
Earthquakes devastate. This month marks the fourth anniversary of the 9.0-magnitude quake off Japan’s east coast which, with the ensuing tsunami, killed 16,000 and caused some $235 billion in damage. Haiti, Chile and Indonesia have each been with catastrophic earthquakes in the past five years.
Refugee camps in West Africa. Mobile homes in U.S. tornado corridors. Both densely populated. Both with different needs. How should governments, health agencies and first responders allocate resources to such areas with fast-changing circumstances?
Breakfast cereal. Baby shampoo. Cough syrup. Dishwasher detergent. This grocery list is also a list of products that can make you sick. Very sick, in fact, if they aren’t thoroughly tested before hitting supermarket shelves.
Bit by bit, Erez Lieberman Aiden is unfolding the genome.
It’s not easy. Tightly folded inside the nucleus of a cell, the genome is a miraculous physical mechanism for densely storing and rapidly accessing information.
I’ll let you in on a secret. Just promise not to tell any of the people who work here.