University of Washington researchers have developed a tiny battery-free device that can be blown by wind currents, like dandelion seeds.
University of Washington News From ACM TechNews | March 18, 2022
A new technique for generating more realistic facial expressions of pain on robotic patients could also help correct signs of bias among medical students.
Imperial College London (U.K.) From ACM TechNews | March 14, 2022
Some customers are furious with Walgreens and other retailers’ replacement of clear fridge and freezer doors with iPad-like screens displaying items within.
CNN Business From ACM TechNews | March 14, 2022
New artificial intelligence-powered algorithms based on laboratory soil hyperspectral data can estimate soil organic carbon properties as precisely as fieldwork...University of Illinois College of Agricultural, Consumer & Environmental Sciences From ACM TechNews | March 10, 2022
A robotic hand developed by Yale University researchers can fully rotate objects as its grippers break contact, similar to a human moving an object around to find...Yale School of Engineering & Applied Science From ACM TechNews | March 10, 2022
A new method for heating, ventilation, and air conditioning control mechanisms use machine learning to balance energy cost, comfort, and efficiency while enabling...Pennsylvania State University News From ACM TechNews | March 10, 2022
The cryptocurrency boom has spawned enterprises democratically governed by a community of users. Or that's the theory. Making it work has been much mess
The New York Times From ACM News | March 10, 2022
Researchers at North Carolina State University and Turkey's Dokuz Eylul University have cracked next-generation homomorphic encryption via side-channel attacks....NC State University News From ACM TechNews | March 4, 2022
Cornell University's Fengqi You and Ning Zhao have designed an artificial intelligence tool that could help New York state plan its switch to clean electricity
...Cornell Chronicle From ACM TechNews | March 3, 2022
Investors give money to pseudonymous developers. Venture capitalists back founders without learning their real names. What happens when they need to know?
The New York Times From ACM News | March 3, 2022