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Quantum computers are thought to be in line to revolutionise research due to their enormous data crunching capabilities, which will force banks to change their encryption systems.
Scientists get closer to applying the insights of quantum mechanics to new technological communication and sensing devices.
Understanding the brain mechanisms underpinning non-verbal communication, particularly in the context of creativity, is a challenge that requires the combined talents of a multidisciplinary team.
Quantum cryptography is said to be uncrackable. It will stay safe, but only if true randomness, the generation and use of intrinsically random numbers, can be achieved.
Anticipating the advent of the quantum computer, related mathematical methods already provide insight into conventional computer science.
Artificial emotions can help people communicate, but they raise ethical issues too.
An experimentally guided computational model describes how our brains make complex motor decisions. The abstract model may have uses in medicine and robotics.
Today's computer-based avatars lack one of our most deeply rooted human characteristics: laughter. Computer scientists have now teamed up with psychologists to give avatars the ability to laugh.
Advanced graphics processors, new algorithms and advanced mathematics will soon make a new 3D video technology gathering feed from multiple sources possible
Newly developed robotic kits with legs, inspired from animal movement, constitute off-the-shelf solutions for scientist who need to model movement
It is now possible to sense scientific data as a means to deal with the mountains of information we face in our environment by applying subconscious processing to big data analysis
Next generation robotics development give robots sensory capabilities and the ability to interact with their environment
Science is becoming closer emulating the fiction of the Avatar movie, by deciphering plants’ electrical signals to devise new holistic environmental biosensors
The potential of the one carbon atom-thick wonder material has not escaped industry’s radar
Microscopic graphene flakes were isolated in 2010 and now the worldwide research looks for practical applications
A smart phone app points people the way, assists event organisers in preventing emergency cases and turns its creators into technology entrepreneurs.
A robot to play with! A childhood’s dream has now come true for researchers at the Flanders’ Mechatronics Technology Centre (FMTC) in Belgium.