The news archive provides access to past news stories from Communications of the ACM and other sources by date.
An international team of scientists developed a fleet of three-dimensional (3D) printing drones that can build and repair structures in flight.
Cornell University researchers have created wireless robots small enough to sit on a human hair that operate autonomously, using light as a power source.
Physicists have taken a step toward realizing a scalable quantum computer by transferring electrons across several micrometers on a quantum chip.
"We have never previously observed such a volume of cyberattacks, variety of threat actors, and coordination of effort," the report says; some U.S. institutions have been targeted.
New research suggests patiently correcting artificial intelligence (AI) when it asks dumb questions may be key to helping the technology learn.
Chinese team develops a wearable bioelectric mask that can sniff out diseases such as Covid-19 and influenza.
Microfluidic laboratories on chips proliferate.
Fick served in the U.S. Marine Corps and has extensive experience working in the private sector, including as CEO of the cybersecurity software company Endgame.
Among the key concerns identified in Anaconda's State of Data Science 2022 report was the barriers to adoption of data science overall.
It may be possible to develop superconductors that operate at room temperature with further knowledge of the relationship between spin liquids and superconductivity.
Major data gaps, the result of decades of underinvestment in public health, have undercut the government response to the coronavirus, and now to monkeypox.
Mozilla Foundation researchers found pressing the "dislike" button on a YouTube video does little to improve the videos chosen by the YouTube platform's recommender algorithm.
Researchers at the University of Florida can detect audio deepfakes by measuring acoustic and fluid dynamic distinctions between organic and synthetic voice samples.
Wenhao Zhang and colleagues at the U.K.'s University of the West of England have developed a facial recognition system for pigs.
A new flexible biosensor performs continuous, wireless monitoring of nitric oxide, a biomarker associated with inflammation, in rabbits.
The city intends to deploy smart cameras outfitted with the new technology on two corridors known for being dumping hotspots.
Meet Flippy, Sippy and Chippy, the newest technology stepping in to address a protracted labor crunch in food service.
By 2035, the batteries in California's zero-emission cars could power every home in the state for three days.
Researchers leveraged data science tools and machine learning to speed up the process of magnetic resonance imaging reconstruction.
The University of Chicago's Aashish Clerk and colleagues found a seemingly unwanted quantum effect may help improve the sensitivity of quantum sensors by up to 100-fold.
Researchers used genomic techniques and computational-based machine learning to identify a network of proteins that enable zebrafish to regenerate hair cells to restore their hearing.
An Oak Ridge team links plant performance and genetics, seeking a food-biofuel balance in a changing climate.
The report argues the companies fuel false conspiracies about election fraud despite promises to combat them.
Hardware design starts to see the attraction of open source.
Data mining plus streaming can target political ads household by household, mostly unregulated.
After a Florida man was accused of vehicular homicide, his lawyer used Clearview AI's facial recognition software to prove his innocence.
Stanford University engineers have designed a wearable device that can measure the size, and changes in size, of tumors.
This summer, prototype rovers and drones designed to operate on Mars were tested in high winds and other harsh environmental conditions in Iceland.
Nike's Bot Initiated Longevity Lab (BILL) robot-powered system deep-cleans and repairs sneakers.
Researchers at the University of Missouri are using artificial intelligence to perform anatomical studies virtually, rather than through actual dissection.