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SGI Japan Delivers Large-Scale Shared-Memory Server to the Foundation for Promotion of Material Science and Technology of Japan
SGI Japan, Ltd., (Nasdaq: SGI) part of a global leader in high performance solutions for compute, data analytics, and data management, SGI, today announced that the Foundation for Promotion of Material Science and Technology of Japan (MST) selected the SGI UV 2000 to enhance its basic research (...)
[WebWire Computer hardware]

SGI Japan Delivers Large-Scale Shared-Memory Server to the Foundation for Promotion of Material Science and Technology of Japan
SGI Japan, Ltd., (Nasdaq: SGI) part of a global leader in high performance solutions for compute, data analytics, and data management, SGI, today announced that the Foundation for Promotion of Material Science and Technology of Japan (MST) selected the SGI UV 2000 to enhance its basic research (...)
[WebWire Computer networks]

Overcome noise problems in ultrasensitive measurements of tiny amounts of compounds
As the sensitivity of plasmonic sensors reaches new heights, so does the challenge of using tiny sample volumes. Scientists have devised an innovative way to improve sensor accuracy by exploiting the unique properties of quantum (...)
[Science daily]

L'animal est une personne : qu'advient-il de nos frères et soeurs les bêtes ?
Une réflexion sur la conscience et la personne animales dont découle une analyse de la condition des bêtes et des mauvais traitements qu'elles subissent. Également des histoires vraies démontrant l'intelligence des animaux et leur complicité avec les (...)
[EVENE - Actualité du Livre]

Taking advantage of graphene defects: Security screening
Scientists have discovered a potential application for graphene in security screening. A new theoretical model estimates electric current rectification in graphene. Electronic transport in graphene contributes to its characteristics. Now, a Russian scientist proposes a new theoretical approach (...)
[Science daily]

Future flexible electronics based on carbon nanotubes
Researchers have demonstrated a new method to improve the reliability and performance of transistors and circuits based on carbon nanotubes, a semiconductor material that has long been considered by scientists as one of the most promising successors to silicon for smaller, faster and cheaper (...)
[Science daily]

Scientists grow a new challenger to graphene
Scientists have developed a new way to fabricate a potential challenger to graphene. Graphene, a single layer of carbon atoms in a honeycomb lattice, is increasingly being used in new electronic and mechanical applications, such as transistors, switches and light sources, thanks to the (...)
[Science daily]

Artificial intelligence that imitates children’s learning
The computer programs used in the field of artificial intelligence (AI) are highly specialized. They can for example fly airplanes, play chess or assemble cars in controlled industrial environments. Scientists have now created an AI program that can learn how to solve problems in many different (...)
[Science daily]

A breakthrough in electron microscopy: Scientists reconstruct third dimension from a single image
Imagine that you want to find out from a single picture taken of the front of a house, what the building looks like from behind, whether it has any extensions or if the brickwork is damaged, and how many rooms are in the basement. Sounds impossible? Not in the nanoworld. Scientists have (...)
[Science daily]

Darwins Day to Yuris Night: some science dates to remember
When to join in the celebrations for Newton, Pi and Neil Armstrongs historic step Continue reading...
[The Guardian]

Toward optical chips: Promising light source for optoelectronic chips can be tuned to different frequencies
Chips that use light, rather than electricity, to move data would consume much less power -- and energy efficiency is a growing concern as chips' transistor counts rise. Scientists have developed a new technique for building MoS2 light emitters tuned to different frequencies, an essential (...)
[Science daily]

Video games could dramatically streamline educational research
Scientists have figured out a dramatically easier and more cost-effective way to do research on science curriculum in the classroom -- and it could include playing video games. Called 'computational modeling,' it involves a computer 'learning' student behavior and then 'thinking' as students (...)
[Science daily]

'Honeybee' robots replicate swarm behavior
Computer scientists have created a low-cost, autonomous micro-robot which in large numbers can replicate the behavior of swarming honeybees.
[Science daily]

Scientists twist radio beams to send data: Transmissions reach speeds of 32 gigibits per second
Researchers twist four radio beams together to achieve high data transmission speeds. The researchers reached data transmission rates of 32 gigabits per second across 2.5 meters of free space in a basement lab. For reference, 32 gigabits per second is fast enough to transmit more than 10 (...)
[Science daily]

Moving silicon atoms in graphene with atomic precision
In recent years, it has become possible to see directly individual atoms using electron microscopy -- especially in graphene, the one-atom-thick sheet of carbon. Scientists have now shown how an electron beam can move silicon atoms through the graphene lattice without causing damage. The (...)
[Science daily]

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