Hair Follicle Growth (IMAGE)

Using 3D-Printing to Stop Hair Loss

Columbia researchers have created a way to grow human hair in a dish, which could open up hair restoration surgery to more people, including women, and improve the way pharmaceutical companies search for new hair growth drugs.

by Staff

Robot Trajectories (IMAGE)

Stanford Researchers Teach Robots what Humans Want

Told to optimize for speed while racing down a track in a computer game, a car pushes the pedal to the metal ... and proceeds to spin in a tight little circle. Nothing in the instructions told the car to drive straight, and so it improvised.

by Staff

Experiments (IMAGE)

Washable Electronic Textiles to Usher in an Era of Even Smarter Wearable Products

With the wearable electronic device market having firmly established itself in the 21st century, active research is being conducted on electronic textiles,1 which are textiles (e.g. clothing) capable of functioning like electronic devices. Fabric-based items are flexible and can be worn comfortably all day, making them the ideal platform for wearable electronic devices.

by Staff

5TONIC Facilities at IMDEA Networks Institute (IMAGE)

Ericsson Activates 5G NSA Technology at 5TONIC Open Innovation Lab

Ericsson (NASDAQ: ERIC) together with Telefónica and IMDEA Networks have demonstrated brand-new 5G use cases for Industry 4.0 and Artificial Intelligence (AI) at the European Conference on Networks and Communications (EuCNC) 2019 event held in Valencia, Spain, June 17-21.

by Staff

Woman on Computer (IMAGE)

Discovery of a 'Holy Grail' with the Invention of Universal Computer Memory

A new type of computer memory which could solve the digital technology energy crisis has been invented and patented by scientists from Lancaster University in the UK.

by Staff

Stumbling Device Demonstrated (IMAGE) VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY      SHARE  PRINT

First Step Towards a Better Prosthetic Leg? Trip People Over and Over

Andrés Martínez strode briskly on the treadmill, staring straight ahead and counting backwards by seven from 898, a trick to keep his brain from anticipating the literal stumbling block heading his way: a compact 35 pounds of steel specifically designed to make him fall.

by Staff

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4 Advantages of Using A Visitor Management System for your Corporate Lobby

4 Advantages of Using A Visitor Management System for your Corporate Lobby

by Staff Reporter

Big Data (IMAGE)

Latest Artificial Intelligence Research from China in Big Data

New Rochelle, June 18, 2019--China is among the leaders in the rapidly advancing artificial intelligence field, and its broad range of cutting-edge research expertise is on display in this special issue on "Artificial Intelligence in China" of Big Data, a peer-reviewed journal from Mary Ann Liebert, Inc., publishers. Click here to read the special issue free on the Big Data website through July 18, 2019.

by Staff

A Sound Idea: a Step Towards Quantum Computing (IMAGE)

A Sound Idea: A Step Towards Quantum Computing

Tsukuba, Japan - A team at the University of Tsukuba studied a novel process for creating coherent lattice waves inside silicon crystals using ultrashort laser pulses. Using theoretical calculations combined with experimental results that were obtained at the University of Pittsburgh, they were able to show that coherent vibrational signals could be maintained inside the samples. This research may lead to quantum computers based on existing silicon devices that can rapidly perform tasks out of the reach of even the fastest supercomputers now available.

by Staff

Crowd/Concert (IMAGE)

Beyond Queen's Stomp-Stomp-Clap: Concerts and Computer Science Converge in New Research

The iconic "stomp-stomp-clap" of Queen's "We Will Rock You" was born out of the challenge that rock stars and professors alike know all too well: How to get large numbers of people engaged in participating during a live performance like a concert -- or a lecture -- and channel that energy for a sustained time period.

by Staff Reporter

Scanning Quantum Dot Microscope (SQDM) (IMAGE)

New Quantum Dot Microscope Shows Electric Potentials of Individual Atoms

A team of researchers from Jülich in cooperation with the University of Magdeburg has developed a new method to measure the electric potentials of a sample at atomic accuracy. Using conventional methods, it was virtually impossible until now to quantitatively record the electric potentials that occur in the immediate vicinity of individual molecules or atoms.

by Staff Reporter

Chiral Coupling (IMAGE)

Concert of Magnetic Moments

An international collaboration between researchers from Germany, the Netherlands, and South Korea has uncovered a new way of how the electron spins in layered materials can interact. In their publication in the journal Nature Materials, the scientists report a hitherto unknown chiral coupling that is active over relatively long distances.

by Staff Reporter

Research Reveals Liquid Gold on the Nanoscale (IMAGE)

Research Reveals Liquid Gold on the Nanoscale

The research published in Nature Communications set out to answer a simple question - how do nanoparticles melt? Although this question has been a focus of researchers for the past century, it still is an open problem - initial theoretical models describing melting date from around 100 years, and even the most relevant models being some 50 years old.

by Staff Reporter

mspy

mSpy: The Spy Mate For Parents

As technology gains more prominence in our lives, gadgets have begun to rule our lives, and in the present times, the most ubiquitous gadget that has gotten everyone's eyes glued to its face is the smartphone. The small handheld device is everywhere, in every next hand, and though it is a great servant, it can turn out to be a terrible master if it starts controlling our lives.

by Eric Hamilton

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