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Chaos could provide the key to enhanced wireless communications
Scientists have demonstrated that chaos can be used to transmit information over a wireless physical channel offering wide-ranging advantages from enhanced communications security.
[Science daily]

Samsung Spreads the Olympic Spirit through Rio 2016 Olympic Games Pin Promotion
Olympians are showcasing their athletic feats to the world throughout the Rio 2016 Olympic Games, but fans and consumers in Rio are competing in an entirely different type of activity: Olympic Pin collecting. Samsung Electronics Co., Ltd., Worldwide Olympic Partner in the wireless (...)
[WebWire Consumer electronics]

Irish gymnast Keiran Behan Visits the Samsung Galaxy Studio in Olympic Park to Meet with Fans and Test out the Latest Samsung Technology
Irish gymnast Kieran Behan visited the Samsung Galaxy Studio in Olympic Park during the Rio 2016 Olympic Games, taking a tour of the studio and experiencing Samsung's latest wireless communications products such as Galaxy S7 / S7 edge and immersive technologies. Behan, who defied numerous (...)
[WebWire Consumer electronics]

Irish gymnast Keiran Behan Visits the Samsung Galaxy Studio in Olympic Park to Meet with Fans and Test out the Latest Samsung Technology
Irish gymnast Kieran Behan visited the Samsung Galaxy Studio in Olympic Park during the Rio 2016 Olympic Games, taking a tour of the studio and experiencing Samsung's latest wireless communications products such as Galaxy S7 / S7 edge and immersive technologies. Behan, who defied numerous (...)
[WebWire Mobile communications]

Power amplifiers for 5G made of gallium nitride
The wireless data transmission via mobile communication is reliable and affordable. However, data volume per user is rising exponentially. Causes are not only the continuously growing number of smartphones, but also trends as car-to-car (C2C) or machine-to-machine (M2M) communication – cars and (...)
[Science daily]

Monitoring Side-Channel Signals Could Detect Malicious Software on IoT Devices
A $9.4 million grant from the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) could lead to development of a new technique for wirelessly monitoring Internet of Things (IoT) devices for malicious software – without affecting the operation of the ubiquitous but low-power equipment. The (...)
[WebWire Electronic components]

Monitoring Side-Channel Signals Could Detect Malicious Software on IoT Devices
A $9.4 million grant from the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) could lead to development of a new technique for wirelessly monitoring Internet of Things (IoT) devices for malicious software – without affecting the operation of the ubiquitous but low-power equipment. The (...)
[WebWire Consumer electronics]

Monitoring Side-Channel Signals Could Detect Malicious Software on IoT Devices
A $9.4 million grant from the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) could lead to development of a new technique for wirelessly monitoring Internet of Things (IoT) devices for malicious software – without affecting the operation of the ubiquitous but low-power equipment. The (...)
[WebWire Internet technology]

Monitoring Side-Channel Signals Could Detect Malicious Software on IoT Devices
A $9.4 million grant from the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) could lead to development of a new technique for wirelessly monitoring Internet of Things (IoT) devices for malicious software – without affecting the operation of the ubiquitous but low-power equipment. The (...)
[WebWire Computer networks]

Monitoring Side-Channel Signals Could Detect Malicious Software on IoT Devices
A $9.4 million grant from the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) could lead to development of a new technique for wirelessly monitoring Internet of Things (IoT) devices for malicious software – without affecting the operation of the ubiquitous but low-power equipment. The (...)
[WebWire High tech security]

Wireless keyboards 'easy' to snoop on
Many wireless keyboards do little to stop the data they transmit being intercepted, a cybersecurity firm has warned.
[BBC]

Wireless keyboards 'easy' to snoop on
Many wireless keyboards do little to stop the data they transmit being intercepted, a cybersecurity firm has warned.
[BBC News]

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]

New detector overcomes key challenge in using light for wireless communications
In an advance that could one day make light-based wireless communications ubiquitous, researchers have demonstrated a conceptually new approach for detecting optical communication signals traveling through the air.
[Science daily]

Using wireless interface, operators control multiple drones by thinking of various tasks
A researcher has discovered how to control multiple robotic drones using the human brain. A controller wears a skull cap outfitted with 128 electrodes wired to a computer. The device records electrical brain activity. If the controller moves a hand or thinks of something, certain areas light (...)
[Science daily]

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