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Scientific News
Scientific News Technology TV, video, audio

  PLASTIC EYE MIMICS OCTOPUS VISION
A lens resembling an octopus eye has been created by US researchers. The sphere consists of hundreds of thousands of layers of plastic and could revolutionize cameras, telescopes and spectacles.

  CIA TO CAPTURE IRIS RECOGNITION AT A DISTANCE
The U.S. Central Intelligence Agency is developing technology that will be able to identify people from their iris - even while they are moving at a distance.

  KARAOKE BAD FOR YOU: STUDY
It’s official. Listening to and participating in karaoke is bad for your health, Korean and Hong Kong studies have found.

  OPTICAL ANTENNA BRINGS BENEFITS TO WIRELESS NETWORKS, HOUSEHOLD ELECTRONICS AND DATA TRANSFER
A new optical antenna, developed by researchers at the University of Warwick, will bring significant benefits to credit card payments, wireless networks, household electronics and longer distance data transfer.

  HIDING IN THE NOISE AND CHAOS
A new and novel way of communicating over fiber optics is being developed by physicists supported by the Office of Naval Research. Rather than using the amplitude and frequency of electromagnetic waves, they’re using the polarization of the wave to carry the signal. Such a method offers a novel and elegant method of secure communication over fiber optic lines.

  CAN’T HEAR THE CONVERSATION FOR THE TREES
Gum trees are causing headaches for mobile phone providers in rural areas because they interfere with the signal, a telecommunications company announced this week. Country Wide, Telstra’s rural arm which recently celebrated its second year, has found that groves of trees break mobile telephone signals.

  NEW SUPERCONDUCTING TRANSFORMER IS LIGHT AND COMPACT
Researchers from the Technology Foundation STW and the University of Twente, in cooperation with Smit Transformatoren and Smit Draad, have developed a prototype coil for a superconducting transformer which is not only light and compact but also energy-efficient. A keen interest has already been expressed by several companies.

  A STEP FORWARD IN NANOTECHNOLOGY
Nanotechnology is in the news. Forecasters paint a vision of microscopic machines that can fight viruses or alter the functioning of bodily systems, of power generators smaller than a penny, of entire medical laboratories in an area smaller than a credit card. The problem is, there is a huge gap between the devices we can design and those we can implement, given current technology.

  PROTEIN-LIKE MOLECULES COULD FORM MEDICAL DEVICES, ELECTRONICS
A new kind of artificial protein-like molecule created at Ohio State University could one day lead to new drugs, new medical treatments - and even faster computer chips.

  TELEVISION CAN ENHANCE CHILDREN’S INTELLECTUAL DEVELOPMENT, STUDY FINDS
Television is so commonly criticized as being bad for children that an important fact sometimes gets overlooked: some types of television viewing may actually enhance children’s intellectual development, according to a study.

  NEW ’ELECTRONIC PAPER’ TECHNOLOGY PROMISES MORE COLORFUL, VERSATILE VIDEO DISPLAYS
A man in a cafe slips on his glasses and opens his newspaper, but instead of headlines and halftone pictures, he’s treated to animations, Web pages and video. As futuristic as it sounds, researchers at the University of Rochester and elsewhere are racing to develop a technology that would not only make flexible, paper-like video displays a reality, but could make them in full color.

  COMPUTERS CLOSER TO THE SPEED OF LIGHT
Australian scientists have used their expertise in solar cells to develop a more efficient silicon light-emitting diode, providing a new platform for faster computing and data transfer. The development, reported in 23 August 2001 Nature by Martin A. Green and colleagues at the University of New South Wales, will mean microelectronics can take better advantage of the speed of optical data transfer.

  THREE MAJOR LABS JOIN FORCES TO DEVELOP FASTER SEMICONDUCTORS
Scientists at Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL), Motorola Labs, and Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL) have entered a cooperative research and development agreement (CRADA) aimed at increasing the speed of future generations of integrated circuits.


 

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