AMD 6nm Ryzen 6000 'Rembrandt' SoC Deep Dive: Gunning For Alder Lake

AMD whipped the covers off of its promising Ryzen 6000 'Rembrandt' mobile processors at CES 2022, with standout features including the new Zen 3+ CPU architecture and RDNA 2 integrated graphics fabbed on TSMC's 6nm node. Today marks the launch of the inaugural 35W HS-series models that attack the thin-and-light market and can boost up to 5.0 GHz on the flagship model. AMD also introduced a new Radeon 600M Series branding for its integrated graphics.
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Explore Rembrandt’s Famous Painting “The Night Watch” in New 717-Gigapixel Photo

Rembrandt van Rijn is perhaps the most well-known of the Dutch Masters. During the Golden Age of the Netherlands, his expressive brushwork conjured realistic scenes and expressive portraits. The Night Watch is chief among his masterpieces. The iconic painting is a 12-by-14-foot canvas illustrating 34 figures of an early modern militia. Now, this monumental work can be explored in microscopic detail through a 717-gigapixel photograph of the work.

'Rembrandt' Unveiled: AMD Unleashes Ryzen 6000 Mobile Processors for Laptops

At CES 2022, AMD has announced its newest generation of mobile processors, the Ryzen 6000 series, the company’s latest effort to beat Intel and Apple for the best laptop chips. Code-named "Rembrandt" on roadmaps during development, the processors will start arriving in laptops this February, with AMD touting even faster performance and better power efficiency than last year’s Ryzen 5000 series for laptops.

Explore Rembrandt’s ‘The Night Watch’ in Astounding Detail in an Interactive 717-Gigapixel Photo

Totaling a whopping 717 gigapixels, a new photo of Rembrandt’s 1642 painting “The Night Watch” unveils an astounding array of minuscule details and precise artistic choices behind the Dutch Golden Age masterpiece. A team at Amsterdam’s Rijksmuseum, which is currently housing the art historical work, captured 8,439 individual images to create the gigantic composite that leaves just 0.0002 inches between each pixel, which themselves are smaller than a red blood cell.
Washington Post

Artificial intelligence is restoring lost works by Klimt, Picasso and Rembrandt. Not everyone is happy about it.

Gustav Klimt’s 1900 painting “Philosophy” might have been remembered as a pivotal artwork. Made at a turning point in the artist’s career, it was vividly colored, dramatically composed — even provocative in its blatant nudity and unflinching emotion. But in 1945, the work was destroyed in a fire and essentially lost to history.

European Paintings: From Leonardo to Rembrandt to Goya–A Free Online Course from the Universidad Carlos III de Madrid (UC3M)

From the Universidad Carlos III de Madrid (UC3M) comes European Paintings: From Leonardo to Rembrandt to Goya, which the university describes as follows:. The goal of this course is to help students become familiar with the leading European painters and paintings from approximately 1400 to 1800, and with the issues that found expression in the art of painting. Included in this broad timeframe are artists of the importance of Leonardo da Vinci, Caravaggio, Velázquez, Rembrandt, Vermeer or Goya. Painters during this period were concerned with ideas such as the pursuit of beauty, the pleasures and pains associated with love, the demonstration of power and status, or the relationship of men and women to the divinity and to nature. In paintings from the period covered in this course we find traces of the emergence of the modern mind set, and information on issues such as the respective roles of women and men in the world. The classes will focus on images of paintings by the artists listed in the course syllabus. The discussions that will take place in the “course forum” will allow us to touch upon a broader range of issues.

Virtual ballet, Rembrandt revisited, and Freedom Seder in this week’s ‘Things to Do’

While Pennsylvania has relaxed restrictions on restaurants, casinos, gyms, and other gathering places, the city of Philadelphia will not follow suit right away as a rise in COVID-19 cases means we’re not quite out of the woods yet. But venues and eateries continue to provide creative ways to reach audiences and patrons, with virtual events and creative rethinking of many of our entertainment choices.