Hospitals are deploying tablets and smartphones to protect staff, preserve protective equipment, and help patients connect with loved ones.
Svelte, created by a graphics editor for the New York Times, has attracted a following among programmers who want their pages to load faster.
It alerts staff when a patient’s condition changes, allowing people to be sent home and monitored remotely. Two hospital systems will begin testing it this week.
Typefaces that be freely used and modified give others a chance to hone their craft—and share valuable feedback.
The team developed its own software to coordinate volunteers and synthesize voter data. Now, it’s posting the code to GitHub.
Big companies are recalling workers, with safety precautions. Malls and restaurants are reopening to crowds.
Google and Facebook are discussing plans with the White House to share collective data on people’s movements during the coronavirus pandemic.
The prestigious Turing Award went to Ed Catmull and Pat Hanrahan, whose computer graphics work helped shape films, videogames, and virtual reality.
China and South Korea used smartphone apps to monitor people with the disease. But Americans have different views of privacy and data collection.