The first pan-European online network to help security organisations innovate could enable police forces to hunt down social media stalkers more effectively, and also allow customs officials to verify passports faster.
A recent study conducted by researchers from the University of Toronto Scarborough discusses how emotional intensity may be influenced by various light settings.
Though most advertising revolves around image, a recent study shows how imagining smell-or what researchers refer to as -smellizing-can help increase the consumers desire for a certain product.
Researchers are planning on developing small flying machines inspired by the unique aerodynamic features of a fruit bat and other flying creatures.
The U.S. Army has unveiled new technology that will for the first time allow AH-64 Apache helicopter pilots to see targeting and surveillance data in full, high-resolution color, instead of the fuzzy black and white images they get now.
Thomas Nescher has developed a system that enables real, free walking in virtual environments. This means that plans for buildings or production lines can – quite literally – be put through their paces in advance.
Fabricating functional nano-devices is an ultimate goal of nanotechnology. Atomic-scale modification and sculpting of materials can enable nano-machines with wide-varying application potential in biological (medical) and chemical (trace sensing) uses.
Robocoin said on Tuesday that later this month it will install the first automated teller machines in the United States that let users buy and sell bitcoin, the latest step into the mainstream for the digital currency.
Inspired by this jet black fish, researchers at the Northwestern University developed an agile fish robot to help in undersea operations like examining debris of sunken ships, studying fragile coral reefs and repairing damaged deep-sea oil rigs.
IBM announced that it has achieved a new technological advancement that will help improve Internet speeds to 200 - 400 Gigabits per second (Gb/s) at extremely low power.
In biology, a protein's shape is key to understanding how it causes disease or toxicity. Researchers who use X-rays to take snapshots of proteins need a billion copies of the same protein stacked and packed into a neat crystal. Now, scientists using exceptionally bright and fast X-rays can take a pi...