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  • Blog Post: Microsoft open sources WorldWide Telescope

    We are incredibly pleased to announce that the WorldWide Telescope is now open source under the MIT license and has become an independent project as part of the .NET Foundation . WorldWide Telescope began in 2007 as a Microsoft Research project, with early partners including astronomers and educators...
  • Blog Post: Open-source projects shine at workshop

    Wandering through the streets of Madrid, alive with people socializing until late at night, I was reminded of the importance of networking and collaboration. For Microsoft Research, it is our lifeblood. Through our joint research centers , along with internships, scholarships, fellowships, and visitor...
  • Blog Post: ChronoZoom challenge: visualize history and win

    I love my job! Why? Because, as manager of Games for Learning and Digital Humanities at Microsoft Research Connections, I get to explore four of my favorite things: games, art, technology, and education. This week is especially exciting for me, because yesterday, we launched the Microsoft ChronoZoom...
  • Blog Post: Presenting the History of Everything

    Today, March 14—Einstein’s birthday no less—marks the release of the beta version of an incredible new tool for the study of history: ChronoZoom . This powerful open-source tool, a joint effort of the University of California, Berkeley ; Moscow State University ; the Outercurve Foundation...
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