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How to watch Mark Zuckerberg's keynote at the Facebook F8 conference


Mashable
123 d ago

mark zuckerberg social vr messenger f8 facebook

will soon kick off one of its biggest events of the year: its annual F8 developer conference. In addition to the annual updates on the number of users across platforms, the company is expected to comment on , the battle against "" and more.

Mark Zuckerberg's keynote will kick off beginning at 10 a.m. PT Tuesday when he is scheduled to take the stage at San Jose McEnery Convention Center. Zuck has also been posting a series of selfies documenting his updates on the F8 keynote.

Here's how to follow along:

More about , , , , and
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Facebook’s big F8 developer conference is this week: Here’s what to expect
Mark Zuckerberg’s keynote starts Tuesday at 10 am PT.
You can expect a lot of updates this week from the world’s largest social network.
Facebook will hold its annual developer conference on Tuesday and Wednesday, an event where the company has traditionally laid out plans and updates for some of its key initiatives, like messaging, artificial intelligence and live video.
The conference, called F8, has moved from San Francisco to San Jose, where Facebook is expecting close to 4,000 attendees. The event will kick off with a keynote from CEO Mark Zuckerberg on Tuesday morning.
F8 tends to be more technically focused — it’s for developers, after all — and has traditionally centered around Facebook’s flagship service and Messenger. Other Facebook properties, like Instagram and WhatsApp and Oculus, aren’t usually involved, and you can expect the same this year.
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The updates Facebook tends to announce here are wide-ranging. In 2014, it unveiled its ad network, Audience Network , at F8. In 2015, the big news was that Messenger, its standalone messaging app, was opening up to developers so they could start building customer service and shopping features inside the app.
Last year, Facebook extended the conference to two days, launched its bot platform for Messenger, showed off “social” virtual reality , pushed deeper into live video and rolled out a 360-degree video camera .
Zuckerberg also used his keynote in 2016 to lay out the company’s 10-year plan, which included his first public mention of augmented reality . Zuckerberg recently penned a lengthy manifesto about how he hopes Facebook can change the world, and it’s likely he’ll take his time onstage to follow up on those ambitions.
So a lot usually happens at F8. TechCrunch has reported on a few of this year’s product updates: More bots for Messenger groups, and a platform so outsiders can build more features for the Facebook camera.
Whatever Facebook has in store, you’ll be able to read about at Recode.
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That platform has a name — the “Camera Effects Platform” — and Facebook is launching it with just six developer partners, which will soon build AR features and lenses for the Facebook in-app camera. Other interested developers can apply to join the program, and users don’t need to do anything — features that Facebook deems fun or interesting enough will simply be added to the app as they’re approved.
Zuckerberg has talked about his augmented reality ambitions before, though never in as much detail. Specifically, Zuckerberg sees AR as an extension of virtual reality, which Facebook is also working on through its Oculus division.
“We can’t build the AR product that we want today, so building VR is the path to getting to those AR glasses,” Zuckerberg explained, adding that a lot of the early research and artificial intelligence used in VR is also applicable to AR.
There are still a lot of questions surrounding Facebook’s AR efforts. Virtual reality isn’t exactly booming, and the industry — which relies on content for entertainment — has struggled to break out of the gamer demographic.
Augmented reality, on the other hand, has a lot of potential corporate applications, from reading and sending emails to designing cars or spaceships. It’s why Zuckerberg thinks it could be bigger than VR, though he admits the business around AR is still undefined.
“I don’t know what the eventual business is going to be for us,” he admitted. “We focus more on the software side of things, but one thing that seems to be true is that early on in the development of these platforms, the hardware and software are pretty hard to untangle. So it would be very hard to push the VR ecosystem forward and help out there without also working on hardware early on. And I would imagine that the same is going to be true about AR as well.”
Zuckerberg and Facebook aren’t talking much about their hardware efforts, though he did say that Facebook’s AR and VR development will likely result in separate products. “Is it going to be one product line? No,” he said. “I think eventually there are going to be people who want a VR product and there are going to be people who want an AR product. I would bet the AR one will be bigger if it can get developed in a good way.”
This, of course, is mostly a vision for now, or at least Facebook and Zuckerberg aren’t claiming to have AR figured out. It’s not even clear that consumers would be interested in the concept if it did — some are most certainly still trying to wash the taste of Google Glass out of their mouths.
“I think everyone would basically agree that we do not have the science or technology today to build the AR glasses that we want,” Zuckerberg said. “We may in five years, or seven years, or something like that. But we’re not likely to be able to deliver the experience that we want right now.”
When asked what he learned about Glass, Google’s evolving attempt at AR glasses that flopped as a consumer product, Zuckerberg talked about the dangers of moving too quickly.
“They would have agreed too, I’m sure, that they couldn’t build the thing that they wanted to. So they built [Glass] instead and kind of thought that that might be a stepping stone,” he said. “But I think getting the stepping stones right is the art in this.”
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Facebook's next big thing is augmented reality.
At the company's annual developer conference on Tuesday, CEO Mark Zuckerberg took the wraps off his plans to "mix the physical and digital in whole new ways" using AR, the nascent and potentially revolutionary technology being worked on by Apple, Microsoft, Snap, Magic Leap, and others.
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But eventually, Facebook plans to use AR through its app's camera to show things like menu information at a restaurant, virtual steam rising from a real coffee cup, and virtual, 3D art that cascades from a blank wall.
Zuckerberg called AR the next major computing platform, a sentiment that has been echoed by Apple CEO Tim Cook and other tech executives. Facebook has so far invested over $2 billion into virtual reality through its 2014 acquisition of Oculus, but Zuckerberg said that AR represents a larger opportunity to reinvent computing.
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Facebook's move to open up its AR capabilities to other apps and services is another direct attack on Snapchat, which is credited with pioneering AR camera effects but has yet to open its technology to developers. Zuckerberg also teased an upcoming games platform for AR that will let developers create experiences like a virtual chess board that can hover over a physical table.
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