Oklahoma vs. South Dakota Game Time, Spread, Channel, Announcers

October 26, 2019


Tagged: , , , , , , , , , , ,

first_img Here are the details for this matchup:Game Time: 7:00 PM ETChannel: SoonerSports.tvSpread: Oklahoma -39Over/Under: 75.5Announcers: Ron Thulin, Gary ReasonsSouth Dakota fell short to Montana in Week 1. Judging off the betting line for this weekend, it’s very possible that an 0-2 start to the season is in sight.Oklahoma will try to win its first two home games of the season before hitting the road to take on UCLA.Most of the attention will be on the Sooners offense, but it’ll be interesting to see how the defense responds after giving up 31 points to the Cougars on Sunday. Jalen Hurts rushes the ball during his debut at Oklahoma.NORMAN, OK – SEPTEMBER 1: Quarterback Jalen Hurts #1 of the Oklahoma Sooners runs in the backfield against the Houston Cougars at Gaylord Family Oklahoma Memorial Stadium on September 1, 2019 in Norman, Oklahoma. The Sooners defeated the Cougars 49-31. (Photo by Brett Deering/Getty Images)The second full weekend of college football is finally here. All the top programs in the country are back in action, which includes the Oklahoma Sooners.Oklahoma is coming off a win over Houston in its season opener. Jalen Hurts dominated in his debut, finishing with 332 passing yards, 176 rushing yards and six total touchdowns.Hurts is considered an early front-runner to win the Heisman Trophy. If he wants to stay firmly in the mix for the prestigious award, he’ll need another strong performance for Oklahoma.With only two non-conference games remaining for the Sooners, they’ll try to take care of business against the South Dakota Coyotes.last_img read more

WebRTC Still a Journey Not a Destination

October 7, 2019


Tagged: , , , , ,

Web_Communications_774.png WebRTC is a journey, not a destination.Tags:News & ViewsvoiceVideocommunicationsGoogleMicrosoftWebRTCAPIs & Embedded CommunicationsReal-Time CommunicationsTechnology Trends Articles You Might Like You should add to all that the pace at which browser vendors are shifting their WebRTC APIs to align with the upcoming 1.0 specification (causing more instabilities to existing WebRTC applications along the way). With WebRTC, though, would you expect something you develop and deploy today to work just as well a year or two from today? If you would, then there’s definitely an expectation issue there. Here are a few pointers for you to consider: Microsoft is replacing the engine used in Edge with ChromiumDown the road, there are thoughts around introducing QUIC to WebRTC as well as using more of WebAssembly in WebRTC Log in or register to post comments I’ve got a personal website, written in Hebrew, where I last wrote in August 2018. Before that? August 2016. Before that? February 2016. And before that? August 2013. You can say that my own professional site takes most of my time these days, while my personal site gets a bit neglected. The interesting thing is, however, that whenever I go to my personal website to write something, it just works. There’s nothing that I have to do to get it to work; it just works. I am hosting this personal website using WordPress, on a managed hosting service, so I don’t have to deal with security, maintenance, backup, or other headaches. The WordPress release is even automatically upgraded for me, as well as PHP and other technologies that are used. When these updates occur, nothing breaks as a result. Somehow, that website has stood the test of time and the software rot that can often take down other systems. WebRTC enables developers to add live voice and video communications to websites and applications. It’s great, but it’s also still rather new, and thus evolving. If you don’t keep pace with all this change, your code rots and becomes irrelevant, and this happens way faster with WebRTC than with many other technologies. Don’t get me wrong, WebRTC is great — there’s no other real alternative. But it isn’t a destination. You don’t sweat it out to get WebRTC into your product and then sit back and relax or move on to the next shiny technology. With WebRTC, you need to continue at it. You need to maintain a development team with the role of keeping the lights on, making sure things don’t break with new browser releases, and maybe adding more features as they become available. WebRTC 1.0 isn’t out yet. It’s coming, but no one knows when exactlyGoogle has been making and continues to make changes to its WebRTC implementation in Chrome:A new echo canceller was just recently introducedIts whole audio threading model got revampedThere’s a new experiment of mDNS going on No Results FoundSorry, but there appears to be no content for this. If you plan on using WebRTC for one of your business applications, be aware that WebRTC requires not only an initial development investment but also an ongoing investment — and this ongoing investment is going to be with you for the foreseeable future. read more