Eclipse Software has been awarded a $20 million prize in the first round of its Digital Humanities Award, a competition to identify innovative ideas and technologies that challenge conventional wisdom.
The prize will go to Eclipse Software, which was created to enable people to develop software and use it remotely to work on tasks that are not connected to their home or workplace.
It is the second time the company has won this prize, after winning a $4 million prize last year.
“The competition is an important milestone for Eclipse, and its work on the development of remote desktop software has shown that the power of remote computing is still at the forefront of our thinking,” said James Smith, the award’s director.
“Remote desktop has become an essential part of the daily life of millions of people across the world.
We are very proud of Eclipse and the work it has done to develop this technology.”
Eclipse Software, founded in 2007 by former Google software engineer Mike Schroeder, has since released the Eclipse Virtual Desktop platform, which can run software and applications remotely.
It has been used by thousands of businesses around the world to run applications remotely to provide users with high-speed collaboration and data security.
The company has also worked with IBM to provide virtual and cloud-based virtualization solutions for enterprises, and to offer a cloud-focused solution for the Internet of Things, or IoT.
In 2017, Eclipse Software announced the creation of a new cloud service that was able to run Eclipse software on a remote server, and also offer cloud-hosted virtualization.
This service was called Eclipse Remote, and the company is developing the Eclipse Remote desktop service as part of its cloud computing efforts.
Eclipse has developed its own cloud-managed Eclipse virtualization software, Eclipse VM, which is now being used by more than a million businesses worldwide.
The company has a long history of developing software and services that enable enterprises to be more flexible and adapt to changing technology needs.
The Digital Humanitas award is named for the founder of the American Institute of Architects, the founding father of the US, and a philanthropist who has given more than $1.2 billion to charities, foundations and other organizations.