08Jun
By: Jonathan Engelsma On: June 8, 2010 In: Blog, Trip Reports Comments: 0
GVSU School of Computing graduate students present their Quick Graph app for iPad/iPhone at Apple's WWDC 2010.

GVSU School of Computing graduate students present their Quick Graph app for iPad/iPhone at Apple’s WWDC 2010.

GVSU MASL graduate research assistants Alejo Montoya and Alex Restrepo presented their wildly popular Quick Graph application for iPad at the iPhone University event at WWDC 2010 yesterday. Quick Graph is an amazing graphic calculator application that takes full advantage of the multitouch display and the powerful graphic capabilities of the iPad and iPhone, both in 2D and 3D. Building upon Apple’s extremely intuitive iOS, Quick Graph makes plotting and visualizing complex mathematical equations child play. The resulting beautiful 2D/3D plots can also be emailed to friends, or saved in the device’s photo library.

If you haven’t already, please take a look at this app that is being used by hundreds of thousands of enthusiastic users worldwide. It is available for free on the Apple App store both the iPad and the iPhone. The app has received countless rave reviews and has also found itself on the top download and Apple staff picks listings in the App Store.

Alejo and Alex are highly skilled and experienced mobile technologists and enormous assets to our mobile lab here at GVSU. Additional applications in the App Store that they are responsible for include Crazy Drops and Prism Lab.  Congratulations to both Alejo and Alex!

Also attending WWDC this year along with Alejo and Alex is Joseph Roth.  Check back here in the days ahead as the GVSU MASL contingent out at WWDC keep us posted on developments at the event.

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Jonathan Engelsma

Jonathan Engelsma leads the GVSU Mobile Applications and Services Lab. He is currently an Associate Professor in GVSU’s School of Computing. His research interests are in distributed and pervasive computing with a focus on mobile applications and services. Dr. Engelsma earned his Ph.D. in Computer Science from Michigan State University in 1993. He has over two decades of industry experience, including 16 years in various research and development positions with Motorola.


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