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Virgin Media engineers 'cut off home'
A home in the north-west of England has been cut off by digging work carried out to install super-fast broadband services.
[BBC]

Virgin Media engineers 'cut off home'
A home in the north-west of England has been cut off by digging work carried out to install super-fast broadband services.
[BBC News]

Engineers discover highly conductive materials for more efficient electronics
Engineers have discovered that interfacing two particular oxide-based materials makes them highly conductive, a boon for future electronics that could result in much more power-efficient laptops, electric cars and home appliances that also don't need cumbersome power (...)
[Science daily]

New robot overcomes obstacles
It looks like a bicycle chain, but has just twelve segments about the size of a fist. In each segment there is a motor. This describes pretty much the robot developed by the four bachelor students in Computer Engineering.
[Science daily]

Scientists program cells to remember and respond to series of stimuli
Engineers have programmed cells to remember and respond to events. This approach to circuit design enables scientists to create complex cellular state machines and track cell histories.
[Science daily]

5G wireless networks will be shaped by engineers
Open air is getting crowded. Signals streaming back and forth from smart devices stretch existing fourth-generation wireless networks almost to their limits. As demands on these systems increase, engineers aim to open new frontiers in cutting-edge wireless communications to develop the next (...)
[Science daily]

Engineered 'sand' may help cool electronic devices
One scientist would like to put sand into your computer. Not beach sand, but silicon dioxide nanoparticles coated with a high dielectric constant polymer to inexpensively provide improved cooling for increasingly power-hungry electronic (...)
[Science daily]

Sega Saturn CD cracked after 20 years
A look into Dr Abrasive's lab and a super detailed behind-the-scenes of what it took to engineer a plug-in-flash-card for the Sega Saturn. Stop whatever you're doing (if at all safe), make a nice hot drink like coffee, tea, or some coco, sit down on the couch with your laptop or phone or (...)
[OSNews]

Lab storing information securely in DNA
Bioengineers in the United States have developed a new method for encrypting and storing sensitive information in DNA. Digital data storage degrades and can become obsolete and old-school books and paper require lots of space.
[Science daily]

Engineers selected to safeguard and develop China's sustainable agriculture
Aerospace engineers are researching how to improve unmanned autonomous ground and air vehicles -- such as fixed wing aircraft or quadrotors -- in order to fulfill remote data collection requirements in China.
[Science daily]

The debut of a robotic stingray, powered by light-activated rat cells
Researchers have created a robotic mimic of a stingray that's powered and guided by light-sensitive rat heart cells. The work exhibits a new method for building bio-inspired robots by means of tissue engineering.
[Science daily]

Engineers to use cyborg insects as biorobotic sensing machines
A team of engineers is looking to capitalize on the sense of smell in locusts to create new biorobotic sensing systems that could be used in homeland security applications.
[Science daily]

How the spleen filters blood
Engineers have devised a computer model of how slits in the spleen filter blood. The model shows that these slits determine the size, shape, and flexibility of red blood cells.
[Science daily]

Look, no hands! On the autobahn in Audi's driverless car
Engineers testing driver-free vehicles say aggressive driving and road rage could become a thing of the past. But are their cars any fun? Giving up the controls was as breathtakingly simple as touching two turquoise coloured buttons below the steering wheel with both thumbs. A melodious bell (...)
[The Guardian]

How well do facial recognition algorithms cope with a million strangers?
Computer scientists and engineers have launched the 'MegaFace Challenge,' the world's first competition aimed at evaluating and improving the performance of face recognition algorithms at the million person scale.
[Science daily]

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