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Deep Dives in Tech
Take an in-depth look at some of tech's most interesting and biggest issues.Photo: images.axios.com
Most recent stories in Deep Dives in Tech
VR just got more powerfulCurated byTechRadar
Meta has just unveiled its new Meta Quest 3 VR headset, with CEO Mark Zuckerberg describing it as the company's "most powerful VR headset yet". With a $499 / £499 price tag, it won't be cheap, but it will offer some key advantages over the previous model, the Oculus Quest 2. With Apple strongly rumored to be releasing its own headset next week, is VR finally about to hit the mainstream? Here's what we know about the Quest 3, together with the latest teasers about Apple's VR offering and more.
The State of the Creator EconomyCurated byLindsey Gamble
The creator economy has taken the world by storm. More individuals than ever are sharing their passions on social media to build communities and generate income. Advertisers are partnering with creators and even hiring them as employees to reach audiences. Established leaders and upstarts are developing new business models for creators. Now, with the emergence of generative AI, the creator economy is being disrupted even further as tools like ChatGPT accelerate creative ideation and output.
Why are Android users switching to iPhone?Curated byTechRadar
A new study paints a not-too-pretty picture for Android, with more and more people dropping the green robot mobile OS for a taste of the Apple. It's something we felt for a while, but now we have hard numbers. Why is this happening? There are some really obvious reasons. One might be how Google made Android 14 seem like a second-class citizen at I/O. And it's not just the platform, now Apple is starting to catch up in other areas like Maps. Is it really time to switch?
Everything you need to know about artificial intelligence
Quantum computing breakthrough: It's closer than everCurated byTom's Hardware
Japanese researchers described an algorithm that dramatically accelerates a specific quantum computing workload. More significantly, the workload itself (called time evolution operators) has applications in condensed matter physics and quantum chemistry -- two fields that can unlock new worlds within our own.