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Enhanced instrument enables high-speed chemical imaging of tissuesEnhanced instrument enables high-speed chemical imaging of tissues

Lunar pits could shelter astronauts, reveal details of how 'man in the moon' formedLunar pits could shelter astronauts, reveal details of how 'man in the moon' formed

Scientists complete chromosome-based draft of the wheat genomeScientists complete chromosome-based draft of the wheat genome

Study led by indigenous people uncovers grizzly bear 'highway'Study led by indigenous people uncovers grizzly bear 'highway'

A crystal wedding in the nanocosmosA crystal wedding in the nanocosmos

Has Antarctic sea ice expansion been overestimated?Has Antarctic sea ice expansion been overestimated?

Boosting the force of empty spaceBoosting the force of empty space

New research: When it hurts to think we were made for each otherNew research: When it hurts to think we were made for each other

Bacteria swim with whole body, not just propellersBacteria swim with whole body, not just propellers

Mixed genes mix up the migrations of hybrid birdsMixed genes mix up the migrations of hybrid birds

The economic territory of Upper Palaeolithic groups is specified by flintThe economic territory of Upper Palaeolithic groups is specified by flint

Wisconsin scientists find genetic recipe to turn stem cells to bloodWisconsin scientists find genetic recipe to turn stem cells to blood

Law of physics governs airplane evolutionLaw of physics governs airplane evolution

PIWI proteins and piRNAs regulate genes in the germline and beyondPIWI proteins and piRNAs regulate genes in the germline and beyond

Brain waves show learning to read does not end in 4th grade, contrary to popular theory

Running for life: How speed restricts evolutionary change of the vertebral columnRunning for life: How speed restricts evolutionary change of the vertebral column

Getting a grip on robotic graspGetting a grip on robotic grasp

The bend in the Appalachian mountain chain is finally explainedThe bend in the Appalachian mountain chain is finally explained

Cooperation among humans, a question of ageCooperation among humans, a question of age

Protein's 'hands' enable bacteria to establish infection, research findsProtein's 'hands' enable bacteria to establish infection, research finds

Less exercise, not more calories, responsible for expanding waistlinesLess exercise, not more calories, responsible for expanding waistlines

High earners in a stock market game have brain patterns that can predict market bubblesHigh earners in a stock market game have brain patterns that can predict market bubbles

Platonic solids generate their 4-dimensional analoguesPlatonic solids generate their 4-dimensional analogues

A healthy lifestyle adds years to lifeA healthy lifestyle adds years to life

Study of animal urination could lead to better-engineered productsStudy of animal urination could lead to better-engineered products

Do probiotics help kids with stomach bugs?Do probiotics help kids with stomach bugs?

Strict diet suspends development, doubles lifespan of wormsStrict diet suspends development, doubles lifespan of worms

Identified for the first time what kind of explosive has been used after the detonationIdentified for the first time what kind of explosive has been used after the detonation

Copied from nature: Detecting software errors via genetic algorithmsCopied from nature: Detecting software errors via genetic algorithms

Electronics Research and News

Tiny laser sensor heightens bomb detection sensitivity (7/29/2014)

Tiny laser sensor heightens bomb detection sensitivityUC Berkeley researchers have created a plasmon laser detector that can sniff out tiny traces of airborne molecules of explosives. The sensor detected both DNT and ammonium nitrate at concentrations below one part per billion. ...> Full Article


Plasmon-enhanced Polarization-selective filter (7/28/2014)

Plasmon-enhanced Polarization-selective filterThis structure composed of multiple holes array by filling it with nonlinear medium combines the characteristics of selectable wavelength, enhanced transmission, polarization separation and output control by the intensity of incident light. This result is useful for integrated optical circuits and on-chip optical interconnects. ...> Full Article


Future electronics may depend on lasers, not quartz (7/28/2014)

Future electronics may depend on lasers, not quartzNearly all electronics require devices called oscillators that create precise frequencies -- frequencies used to keep time in wristwatches or to transmit reliable signals to radios. For nearly a century, these oscillators have relied upon quartz crystals to provide a frequency reference, much like a tuning fork is used as a reference to tune a piano. A new approach from Caltech researchers could ultimately replace the quartz crystal frequency reference -- technology in use since the 1920s. ...> Full Article


A new stable and cost-cutting type of perovskite solar cell (7/27/2014)

Scientists at the Michael Grätzel Center for Mesoscopic Cells in Wuhan China in cooperation with the Laboratory for Photonics and Interfaces at EPFL directed by Michael Grätzel have made a very efficient perovskite solar cell that does not require a hole-conducting layer. The novel photovoltaic achieved energy conversion efficiency of 12.8 percent and was stable for over 1000 hours under full sunlight. The innovation is expected to significantly reduce the cost of these promising solar cells. ...> Full Article


Flashes of light on the superconductor (7/26/2014)

A study just published in Nature Communications and carried out by a collaboration of several Italian and international centres, including SISSA, used a technique based on applying short flashes of light to observe and analyse the features of a superconductor at high critical temperature, a material with major prospects for technological applications. In addition to providing an explanation for the peculiar behaviour of the material, the study also opens to the possibility of controlling its characteristics by means of laser pulses. ...> Full Article


The world's first photonic router (7/25/2014)

The world's first photonic routerWeizmann Institute scientists have demonstrated for the first time a photonic router -- a quantum device based on a single atom that enables routing of single photons by single photons. This achievement, as reported in Science magazine, is another step toward overcoming the difficulties in building quantum computers. ...> Full Article


Drone lighting (7/24/2014)

Autonomous vehicles could automatically assume the right positions for photographic lighting. ...> Full Article


The race is on to power the next generation of electric cars (7/23/2014)

A major shift from gasoline-powered to affordable electric vehicles feels tantalizingly close, but the battery technology that could make it happen still needs to catch up to its own hype. Although luxury-car maker Tesla is banking on lithium-ion to power future generations of electric vehicles, others are taking a chance on promising new approaches, according an article in Chemical & Engineering News, the weekly news magazine of the American Chemical Society. ...> Full Article


Sophisticated radiation detector designed for broad public use (7/22/2014)

Sophisticated radiation detector designed for broad public useNuclear engineers have developed a small, portable and inexpensive radiation detection device that should help people all over the world better understand the radiation around them, its type and intensity, and whether or not it poses a health risk. ...> Full Article


Silicon oxide memories catch manufacturers' eye (7/21/2014)

Silicon oxide memories catch manufacturers' eyeRice University's breakthrough silicon oxide technology for high-density, next-generation computer memory is one step closer to mass production, thanks to a refinement that will allow manufacturers to fabricate devices at room temperature with conventional production methods. ...> Full Article


Speeding up data storage by a thousand times with 'spin current' (7/20/2014)

Speeding up data storage by a thousand times with 'spin current'The storage capacity of hard drives is increasing explosively, but the speed with which all that data can be written has reached its limits. Researchers at Eindhoven University of Technology and the FOM Foundation present a promising new technology which potentially allows data to be stored 1,000 times as fast in Nature Communications on 10 July. The technology, in which ultra-short laser pulses generate a 'spin current,' also opens the way to future optical computer chips. ...> Full Article


Scientists watch photosynthesis in action (7/19/2014)

Scientists watch photosynthesis in actionAn international team of scientists, including researchers from DESY, has caught a central step of photosynthesis in action for the first time. The team led by professor Petra Fromme from Arizona State University used the world's most powerful X-ray flashlight at the US National Accelerator Laboratory SLAC to record still frames of a molecular complex called photosystem II as it splits water into hydrogen and oxygen. The researchers report their results in the scientific journal Nature. ...> Full Article


Solar modules embedded in glass (7/18/2014)

Solar modules embedded in glassOrganic solar modules have advantages over silicon solar cells. However, one critical problem is their shorter operating life. Researchers are working on a promising solution: they are using flexible glass as a carrier substrate that better protects the components. ...> Full Article


The new atomic age: Building smaller, greener electronics (7/18/2014)

The new atomic age: Building smaller, greener electronicsA University of Alberta research team is developing atom-scale, ultra-low-power computing devices to replace transistor circuits. ...> Full Article


Toward a new way to keep electronics from overheating (7/17/2014)

Computer technology has transformed the way we live, but as consumers expect ever more from their devices at faster speeds, personal computers as well as larger electronic systems can overheat. This can cause them to slow down, or worse, completely shut down. Now researchers are reporting in the ACS journal Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Research that liquids containing nanoparticles could help devices stay cool and keep them running. ...> Full Article

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New Articles
Tiny laser sensor heightens bomb detection sensitivityTiny laser sensor heightens bomb detection sensitivity

Plasmon-enhanced Polarization-selective filterPlasmon-enhanced Polarization-selective filter

Future electronics may depend on lasers, not quartzFuture electronics may depend on lasers, not quartz

A new stable and cost-cutting type of perovskite solar cell

Flashes of light on the superconductor

The world's first photonic routerThe world's first photonic router

Drone lighting

The race is on to power the next generation of electric cars

Sophisticated radiation detector designed for broad public useSophisticated radiation detector designed for broad public use

Silicon oxide memories catch manufacturers' eyeSilicon oxide memories catch manufacturers' eye

Speeding up data storage by a thousand times with 'spin current'Speeding up data storage by a thousand times with 'spin current'

Scientists watch photosynthesis in actionScientists watch photosynthesis in action

Solar modules embedded in glassSolar modules embedded in glass

The new atomic age: Building smaller, greener electronicsThe new atomic age: Building smaller, greener electronics

Toward a new way to keep electronics from overheating



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