The news archive provides access to past news stories from Communications of the ACM and other sources by date.
What sets this development apart is the ability to manipulate polariton condensates without relying on the commonly utilized excitation profiles of polaritons.
The F.D.A. has approved many new programs that use artificial intelligence, but doctors are skeptical that the tools really improve care or are backed by solid research.
Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University students aim to address the lack of diversity in computer science.
Initial Access Brokers sell unauthorized access.
The order builds on voluntary commitments the White House previously secured from leading AI companies and represents the first major binding government action on the technology.
The FibeRobo programmable fiber can change shape in response to temperature changes.
A team of scientists in the U.S. and New Zealand used the Icefin underwater robot to explore Antarctic ice crevasses to better understand their role in rising global sea levels.
Disinformation researchers have found the use of artificial intelligence to spread falsehoods in the Israel-Hamas war is sowing doubt about the veracity of online content.
British PM defended seeking Chinese buy-in for a bevvy of new AI governance initiatives he is set to launch next week.
At the start of its antitrust defense, Google attributed its success to relentless investment, countering government claims that it broke the law to stay ahead.
Automaker General Motors has released a suite of open source application programming interfaces so software developers can build apps that integrate with connected vehicle hardware.
A report found that Native American students continue to be underrepresented in U.S. college computer science courses.
ACM and IEEE named the recipients of the 2023 ACM-IEEE CS George Michael Memorial HPC Fellowships.
Researchers at the Netherlands' University of Twente engineered two 1-millimeter-sized magnetic microrobots to pick up, move, and assemble cubes collaboratively.
A study by Northeastern University researchers found that notifications to iPhone users of their close proximity to an unknown AirTag are not timely and can be bypassed.
An international team of researchers created an artificial intelligence-based system able to discover and verify supernovas.
The U.S. National Aeronautics and Space Administration three-dimensionally-printed an aluminum rocket engine nozzle that could enable deep space exploration with more cargo.
The historians of tomorrow are using computer science to analyze how people lived centuries ago.
A neural-network-based artificial intelligence outperforms ChatGPT at quickly folding new words into its lexicon, a key aspect of human intelligence.
Theoretical computer scientist Manuel Blum has guided generations of graduate students into fruitful careers in the field.
A group of experts said artificial intelligence companies must be held accountable for the damage their products cause.
A new smartphone attachment could be used for low-cost neurological screenings, to ensure accurate results regardless of the user's skin tone.
Officials at the U.K.'s Queen Mary University of London announced earlier this year that sensors would be installed in campus buildings. Staff and students are concerned.
The National Medal of Technology and Innovation is the nation's highest award for technological achievement.
California's Department of Motor Vehicles says General Motors' Cruise vehicles are not "safe for the public's operations."
Proposed legislation would require subjecting consumers to criminal history background checks before permitting them to purchase certain three-dimensional printers.
A method of mapping phosphenes developed by researchers at Australia's Monash University could help patients receiving cortical visual protheses achieve better surgical outcomes.
A startup company has upped its qubit count by an order of magnitude in two years.
National laboratories will work to shorten the pipelines that lead to important tech developments.
Facial recognition software is speeding up check-in at airports, cruise ships and theme parks, but experts worry about risks to security and privacy.