Takes it from Intel for an undisclosed sum.
ViewSonic has launched the second Nvidia 3D Vision screen, capable of a 120Hz refresh rate to let you game in 3D. That is, stereoscopic 3D like what you get in the cinema - we've been 3D gaming since Wolfenstein 3D (or 3D Monser Maze, if you're pedantic). Read on to see whether the 3D revolution starts now!
Nvidia releases the third power pack to show off its CUDA technology, which includes some PhysX goodies and the SETI@home client.
Nvidia reveals that shifting PhysX to OpenCL is a possibility in the future, enabling owners of ATI cards to use PhysX too.
AMD shows that Havok physics effects can be accelerated on GPUs via OpenCL, and Nvidia says it would be happy to work with Havok.
Registered Wii developers get access to Nvidia's PhysX SDK, which has now been approved as a worldwide third-party tool.
AMD plans to reveal its GPU physics strategy on 26 March, saying that it will accelerate Havok using Stream and OpenCL.
Intel must be chuffed, as its physics company, Havok, provided the physics in ten out of the 27 games nominated for a BAFTA.
Nvidia is due to launch its first, real PhysX driver pack to the public next week, with regular updates coming after.
AMD has announced support for Havok Physics, essentially sticking two fingers up at Nvidia and its recently-acquired PhysX API.
New details on GTA IV have slipped out - this time about how the drinking minigame system will work and what physics systems add to it.
The Penumbra series gained fame as an accomplished indie effort, but has grown into a professional game of astonishing depth and detail. Now, as the series draws to a close in this final mini-epic, we take a look at Black Plague and see if it can go out with a bang.
In a rather shocking announcement, Nvidia has revealed that it is set to acquire Ageia Technologies for an undisclosed amount.
We take a look at the best and brightest games from this year's Independent Games Festival and hazard some guesses at which games will be winners and which will be losers as they compete for the $20,000 Grand Prize.
We chat with Ageia's Michael Steele and Dan Forster, who showed us a few of the new PhysX supported games and let us know just what they think about Crysis and John Carmack's recent comments.
We take CellFactor: Revolution, the showcase for Ageia's PhysX physics processing card, out for a spin to see how it handles.