Take your front row seat for these intriguing conversations with renowned Silicon Valley leaders and innovators. Computer History Museum's acclaimed speaker series is now on KQED Plus with valuable insights into the process, risks and rewards of technological innovation.
Revolutionaries is Sponsored by the Intel Corporation
Reality Is Broken (#102H) Duration: 53:05 STEREO TVG
Why Games Make us Better and How They Can Change the World. Author Dr. Jane McGonigal in conversation with NPR's Laura Sydell.
- KQED Plus: Wed, Aug 20, 2014 -- 1:00am
- KQED Plus: Wed, Aug 20, 2014 -- 11:00pm
- KQED Plus: Thu, Aug 21, 2014 -- 5:00am
Steve Jobs: The Authorized Biography (#103H) Duration: 53:01 STEREO TVG
Steve Jobs's biographer, Walter Isaacson, in conversation with Computer History Museum CEO John Hollar.
How Google Thinks ,Works and Shapes Our Lives (#109H) Duration: 53:05 STEREO TVG
Author Steven Levy in conversation with NPR's Laura Sydell about his book, In the Plex: How Google Thinks, Works and Shapes our Lives.
The Technology of Animation (#105H) Duration: 53:11 STEREO TVG
Jeffrey Katzenberg, CEO, and Ed Leonard, CTO, of Dreamworks Animation in conversation with Vice President and Chief Technology Officer
for HP's Personal Systems Group, Philip Mc Kinney.
Transforming Music (#207H) Duration: 53:15 STEREO TVG
Meet musician and inventor Tod Machover, the creator of technologies behind "Guitar Hero" and "Rock Band." Computer History Museum's John Hollar speaks to the influential composer, whose work has been performed internationally, about the future of digital music and his research as the professor of music and media at MIT Media Lab, where he directs the Opera of the Future group.
Google's Eric Schmidt (#208H) Duration: 53:13 STEREO TVG
Meet Google Executive Chairman Eric Schmidt, who has led the tech giant from a Silicon Valley startup to a global leader. Computer History Museum CEO John Hollar talks to Schmidt about his background, his strategies at Google and more.
- KQED Plus: Tue, Sep 30, 2014 -- 7:00pm email reminder