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Jun 1, 2016

There is a ‘game changer’ technology on Wall Street and people keep confusing it with bitcoin

Posted by in categories: bitcoin, finance

Wall Street banks are buzzing about blockchain.

Goldman Sachs says the technology “has the potential to redefine transactions” and can change “everything.”

JPMorgan last month announced it was launching a trial project with the blockchain startup led by its former executive, Blythe Masters. Her company, Digital Asset Holdings, has secured funding from Goldman, Citi, ICAP, and a boatload of other financial firms.

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Jun 1, 2016

Invisible Driver Prank In A Tesla!

Posted by in category: business

Learn 12 Free Magic Tricks!

Invisible Driver Prank Behind The Scenes ►

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Jun 1, 2016

Israeli 3D printing startup pivots to print stem cells

Posted by in categories: 3D printing, biotech/medical, nanotechnology

In an unusual move Nano Dimension, an Israeli company called focused on printing electricity-conducting nano-material ink, is expanding into the biotech sector.

Israel-Flag-Small Gedalyah Reback 1 day ago.

Nano Dimension, a 3D bioprinting company located in Ness Ziona, Israel, has successfully tested a prototype for a new type of printer that uses stem cells to produce 3D models. The trial was done in conjunction with Haifa-based Accellta.

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Jun 1, 2016

Touch Sensitive Clothing

Posted by in category: futurism

Your clothes and furniture can become interactive surfaces with this latest technology.

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Jun 1, 2016

Physicists make first observation of the pushing pressure of light

Posted by in category: physics

(—For more than 100 years, scientists have debated the question: when light travels through a medium such as oil or water, does it pull or push on the medium? While most experiments have found that light exerts a pulling pressure, in a new paper physicists have, for the first time, found evidence that light exerts a pushing pressure.

The scientists suggest that this apparent contradiction is not a fundamental one, but can be explained by the interplay between the light and the fluid medium: if the light can put the fluid in motion, it exerts a pushing force; if not, it exerts a pulling force.

The researchers, Li Zhang, Weilong She, and Nan Peng at Sun Yat-Sen University in Guangzhou, China, and Ulf Leonhardt at the Weizmann Institute of Science in Rehovot, Israel, have published a paper on the first evidence for the pushing of light in a recent issue of the New Journal of Physics.

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Jun 1, 2016

What The Future Of Supermarkets May Look Like

Posted by in categories: food, robotics/AI

This concept, by Italian designer Carlo Ratti Associati, features many futuristic designs such as transparent displays and robots boxing up your food.

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Jun 1, 2016

Uber, Ford, and Google Teaming Up to Radically Change Driving Laws

Posted by in categories: robotics/AI, transportation

With a new lobby, driverless cars could gain some legitimacy and legislation for the road. The question is whether they are good for the environment or not.

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Jun 1, 2016

Genetically modified bacteria converts CO2 into liquid fuels

Posted by in categories: bioengineering, energy, genetics, transportation

Daniel G. Nocera, the Harvard professor who made headlines five years ago when he unveiled an artificial leaf, recently unveiled his latest work: an engineered bacteria that converts hydrogen and carbon dioxide into alcohols and biomass. One can be used directly as fuel to power vehicles that run on conventional fuels, while the other can be burned for energy.

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Jun 1, 2016

Watch radio controlled car that taught itself to DRIFT

Posted by in categories: education, information science, transportation

Georgia Institute of Technology developed a control algorithm that ‘taught’ 3-ft, 48lb rally cars how to plan and execute optimal handling decisions in real-time while on rough terrain.

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Jun 1, 2016

Graphene That Behaves Like Water Can Pave Way For Chips That Can Model Black Hole, Supernova Behaviors

Posted by in categories: computing, cosmology, particle physics

Researchers used high-purity graphene and observed for the first time that its charged particles behave like fluid with relativistic properties. This discovery holds promise for thermoelectric devices as well as for studying the behavior of black holes and celestial bodies.

( Peter Allen/Harvard SEAS )

Electrons in graphene appear for the first time to behave like a liquid, potentially leading to devices that can efficiently convert heat to electricity and chips that can precisely model the behavior of black holes and high-energy celestial objects.

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