Latest posts

May 26, 2024

This brand presents the first water engine: 2500 ºC and dual injection to outperform hydrogen

Posted by in category: futurism

This brand has presented the first water engine in history: 2,500 ºC and the end of hydrogen (and Tesla, of course)

May 26, 2024

The first water battery that your car can carry: infinite autonomy without recharging

Posted by in category: transportation

Could this one be the first water battery ever produced in history? Scientists believe so, and you can carry it in your car.

May 26, 2024

New water batteries stay cool under pressure

Posted by in categories: energy, materials

A global team of researchers and industry collaborators led by RMIT University has invented recyclable ‘water batteries’ that won’t catch fire or explode.

Lithium-ion energy storage dominates the market due to its technological maturity, but its suitability for large-scale grid energy storage is limited by safety concerns with the volatile materials inside.

Continue reading “New water batteries stay cool under pressure” »

May 26, 2024

How to Make AI Work for Small Businesses

Posted by in categories: business, robotics/AI

Small businesses are an important part of society and AI is becoming just as important. Here is how artificial intelligence can help them.

May 26, 2024

Hackers phish finance orgs using trojanized Minesweeper clone

Posted by in category: finance

Hackers are utilizing code from a Python clone of Microsoft’s venerable Minesweeper game to hide malicious scripts in attacks on European and US financial organizations.

Ukraine’s CSIRT-NBU and CERT-UA attribute the attacks to a threat actor tracked as ‘UAC-0188,’ who is using the legitimate code to hide Python scripts that download and install the SuperOps RMM.

Superops RMM is a legitimate remote management software that gives remote actors direct access to the compromised systems.

May 26, 2024

Scientists discover CO₂ and CO ices in outskirts of solar system

Posted by in category: space

For the first time, carbon dioxide and carbon monoxide ices have been observed in the far reaches of our solar system on trans-Neptunian objects (TNOs).

May 26, 2024

You could soon be able to pay for meals with your face

Posted by in category: food

Users simply register by taking a selfie and then verify their identity and payment transaction by looking at the restaurant’s camera, according to CNBC.

In essence, it acts very similar to Apple’s Face ID.

The Cali-based software company explained the tech on its website, reading: ‘PopID is the universal gateway for verifying an individual’s identity based on their face for applications such as loyalty and payment.’

May 26, 2024

Bangladesh evacuates hundreds of thousands as a severe cyclone approaches from the Bay of Bengal

Posted by in category: climatology

NEW DELHI (AP) — Bangladesh evacuated nearly 800,000 people from vulnerable areas on Sunday as the country and neighboring India awaited the arrival of a severe cyclone that has formed over the Bay of Bengal. The storm is expected to cross Bangladesh and India’s West Bengal coasts around midnight Sunday. The India Meteorological Department said it is expected to reach maximum wind speeds of up to 120 kilometers per hour (75 mph), with gusts up…

May 26, 2024

Merging Hardware & VR To Create An Immersive Car Control Experience

Posted by in categories: transportation, virtual reality

This fun and innovative project employs a rotary encoder and Arduino to capture rotational data and translate it into car movements in VR.

May 26, 2024

On repeat: Biologists observe recurring evolutionary changes, over time, in stick insects

Posted by in category: evolution

“If you frame it as an either/or question, it’s too simplistic,” says Utah State University evolutionary biologist Zachariah Gompert. “The answer isn’t ‘completely random’ or ‘completely deterministic and predictable.’ And yet, examining short time scales, we can find predictable, repeatable evolutionary patterns.”

Gompert and colleagues report evidence of repeatable evolution in populations of stick insects in the May 24, 2024, online edition of the American Association for the Advancement of Science’s journal Science Advances. Collaborating authors on the paper include Gompert’s long-time collaborator Patrik Nosil and other researchers from France’s University of Montpelier, Brazil’s Federal University of São Paulo, the University of Nevada, Reno and Notre Dame University. The research is supported by the National Science Foundation and the European Research Council.

The team examined three decades of data on the frequency of cryptic color-pattern morphs in the stick insect species Timema cristinae in ten naturally replicate populations in California. T. cristinae is polymorphic in regard to its body color and pattern. Some insects are green, which allows the wingless, plant-feeding insect to blend in with California lilac (Ceanothus spinosus) shrubs. In contrast, green striped morphs disappear against chamise (Adenostoma fasciculatum) shrubs.

Page 1 of 11,22112345678Last