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Engineering news

Razor-sharp TV pictures

The future of movie, sports and concert broadcasting lies in 4K definition, which will bring cinema quality TV viewing into people's homes. 4K Ultra HD has four times as many pixels as today's Full HD. And ...

Aug 21, 2014 3.7 / 5 (3) 1

Knee-deep sensing

A new, non-invasive technique to track the motion of knee bones in 3D with a very high precision has been presented by researchers in Australia. By employing a single-element ultrasound sensor and a fast ...

Aug 19, 2014 5 / 5 (1) 0

Straight to the heart

A battery-less, wirelessly-powered implantable defibrillator for atrial fibrillation is being developed by an international team of researchers in the UK, Venezuela and the US. With the ability to sense the ...

Aug 18, 2014 not rated yet 0

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Microsoft Research turns 2D camera into depth sensor

Microsoft Research at SIGGRAPH 14 made news this week with its presentation of how to turn a regular video camera into a depth camera. "Learning to be a depth camera for close-range human capture and interaction" ...

Reliable WLAN in a red-hot environment

A robust wireless technology from Siemens is being used to help manufacture massive steel components. In one of the most modern open-die forges in the world, a facility owned by Saarschmiede GmbH, turbine ...

Pocket-size data recorder

A very compact device from Siemens is simplifying common sound and vibration measurements in industry. Until now, acceleration sensors and microphones have been attached to box-shaped devices connected to a computer. By contrast, ...

C2D2 fighting corrosion

Tissue regeneration using anti-inflammatory nanomolecules

Use a rule of thumb to control how much you drink

Dinosaur footprints set for public display in Utah

Pushing the envelope in power electronics

U.S. electrical consumption is expected to climb about 1 percent a year through 2030, and the share of electricity that goes through power electronics is expected to climb to 80 percent during the same period. ...

Electric bugs used to detect water pollution

(Phys.org) —Scientists from our Department of Chemical Engineering have developed a low-cost device that could be used in developing countries to monitor the quality of drinking water in real time without ...

Obama offers new accommodations on birth control

Dead floppy drive: Kenya recycles global e-waste

Towards renal artery stenosis treatment

Proteins: New class of materials discovered

Spectacular supernova's mysteries revealed

Are three brain imaging techniques better than one?

A better understanding of cell to cell communication

Voyager map details Neptune's strange moon Triton

Supernova seen in two lights

Copper shines as flexible conductor

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