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ข่าวที่ 1 - 20 จากทั้งหมด 2026
Technology of future delivers doughnuts of today on campus
A fleet of high-tech robots has deployed at a northern Virginia university for the noble purpose of delivering pizza, doughnuts and coffee on demand to students. More than 25 knee-high, cooler-shaped robots began delivery duty Tuesday at George Mason University in Fairfax. Ryan Tuohy, senior vice president for business development at San Francisco-based Starship Technologies, which makes the robots, said hundreds of delivery orders were placed on the service's first day.
Breakthrough reported in fabricating nanochips
An international team of researchers has reported a breakthrough in fabricating atom-thin processors—a discovery that could have far-reaching impacts on nanoscale chip production and in labs across the globe where scientists are exploring 2-D materials for ever-smaller and -faster semiconductors. Read more at: https://phys.org/news/2019-01-breakthrough-fabricating-nanochips.html#jCp
A novel material for transparent and flexible displays
The next generation of flexible and transparent displays will require a high-performing and flexible polymeric material that has the optical and thermal properties of glass. The material must be transparent to visible light and have a low coefficient of thermal expansion (CTE). Unfortunately, such a polymeric material has not been available. A KAIST research team has succeeded in making a new polymeric material with an exceptionally low CTE value while retaining high transparency and excellent thermal and mechanical properties. The method developed for amorphous polymers with a controlled CTE can be applied to control the thermal expansion of organic materials as well. Read more at: https://phys.org/news/2019-01-material-transparent-flexible.html#jCp
Kinetic clock
Marshable : นาฬิกาที่เปลี่ยนรูปร่างได้ตามเวลา This kinetic clock changes its shape depending on the time of the day. https://t.co/oyA15plphD
Researchers turn powerful, viscous disinfectants into breathable mist for the first time - Finding could help fight hospital-acquired infections
A team of researchers have developed a device that diffuses potent disinfectants for airborne delivery. The device works on a range of disinfectants that have never been atomized before, such as Triethylene glycol, or TEG. The team used the device to atomize disinfectants onto environmental surfaces contaminated with bacteria and showed that it eliminated 100 percent of bacteria that commonly cause hospital-acquired infections....
Scientists present concept for the elimination of traffic jams
In the current issue of Nature, the economists Peter Cramton, Axel Ockenfels (both University of Cologne) and R. Richard Geddes (Cornell University) outline a concept for the future of traffic control. In this concept, drivers would have to pay a dynamic fee for the use of roads. This would contribute to avoiding traffic jams and protecting the environment, the researchers argue. Fees that respond to traffic volumes in real time and with site precision, taking into account factors such as vehicle type and exhaust emissions, can significantly improve traffic flow and contribute to reducing air pollution.....
How origami might reshape the future of everything
The next generation of solar panels and air bags will be shaped by the ancient Japanese art of paper folding. At least, that's how Northeastern researcher Soroush Kamrava sees it. The third-year doctoral student in mechanical engineering uses 3-D printers in the Machine Shop on campus to create smart structures—objects that can collapse, absorb energy, and spring back into place using the geometric principles of origami.
Read more at: https://phys.org/news/2018-08-origami-reshape-future.html#jCp
Inventing future fabrics - Advanced Functional Fabrics of America workshop challenges pioneering MIT and FIT students to conceive new ideas
A T-shirt that can change color to complement your mood (and help you pare down your wardrobe). An apron that transforms into a dress and has interchangeable pockets with high-tech functionality. These are the forward-looking concepts presented by a group of three students from MIT and three students from the Fashion Institute of Technology (FIT), making practical use of the latest active textile technologies....
Self-assembling 3-D battery would charge in seconds
The world is a big place, but it's gotten smaller with the advent of technologies that put people from across the globe in the palm of one's hand. And as the world has shrunk, it has also demanded that things happen ever faster—including the time it takes to charge an electronic device. Read more at: https://phys.org/news/2018-05-self-assembling-d-battery-seconds.html#jCp
New robot concept uses responsive materials to swim through water
Engineers at Caltech and ETH Zurich have developed robots capable of self-propulsion without using any motors, servos, or power supply. Instead, these first-of-their-kind devices paddle through water as the material they are constructed from deforms with temperature changes...
Researchers tailor E. coli to convert plants into renewable chemicals
What does jet fuel have in common with pantyhose and plastic soda bottles? They're all products currently derived from petroleum. Sandia National Laboratories scientists have demonstrated a new technology based on bioengineered bacteria that could make it economically feasible to produce all three from renewable plant sources. Read more at: https://phys.org/news/2018-05-tailor-coli-renewable-chemicals.html#jCp
New catalyst upgrades greenhouse gas into renewable hydrocarbons
A new technology from U of T Engineering is taking a substantial step towards enabling manufacturers to create plastics out of two key ingredients: sunshine and pollution. Read more at: https://phys.org/news/2018-05-catalyst-greenhouse-gas-renewable-hydrocarbons.html#jCp
Facebook patent talk: Seeing who is rich, poor, in the middle
"Socioeconomic group classification based on user features," is a title that evokes an uh-oh just as much as an oh-really. Face It, there is sensitivity regarding actions designed to help marketers know the right targets for the right message that nonetheless may be interpreted as intrusive. Well, that is a patent title. Facebook filed the patent in July 2016 and it was made public just recently. Facebook is interested in a system that can work out which socioeconomic tier defines you.....
Researchers reveal new details on aged brain, Alzheimer's and dementia
In a comprehensive analysis of samples from 107 aged human brains, researchers at the Allen Institute for Brain Science, UW Medicine and Kaiser Permanente Washington Health Research Institute have discovered details that will help researchers better understand the biological bases for Alzheimer's disease and dementia in older populations. The analysis also highlights surprising variability in the aged brain, including examples of donors with resilience to pathology. The research is published this month in the journal eLife, and the data underlying the research are publicly available as part of the suite of open data resources at the Allen Brain Atlas portal.
Transparent, incredibly water repellent coatings for everyday applications
Summary: Water- and dirt-repellent sportswear and outdoor clothing, or anti-fog windshields – there are many everyday products that can profit from highly hydrophobic coatings. For such coatings, researchers have created Fluoropor, a material that is both transparent and abrasion-resistant and that consists of a fluorinated polymer foam with continuous nano/micro-structure.
Patent Pick: Witch Hazel and More to Exothermally Heat Up Spa Care
Spa products, ranging from facial masks and massage oils to handheld devices, have grown in popularity over recent years. In relation, a new patent application from Forever Young explores a novel way to impart heat during massage.......
Scientists update four key fundamental constants
Paving the way for transforming the world's measurement system, an international task force has determined updated values for four fundamental constants of nature. The updated values comprise the last scientific piece of the puzzle for redefining the modern metric system, known as the International System of Units (SI). If approved by an international body next year, the revised SI will enable authoritative measurements to be made anywhere on the planet....
Read more at: https://phys.org/news/2017-10-scientists-key-fundamental-constants.html#jCp
Nanodiamonds show promise for aiding recovery from root canal
People who undergo root canals may soon have a tiny but powerful ally that could prevent infection after treatment. Researchers at the UCLA School of Dentistry and the UCLA Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science found in a clinical trial that nanodiamonds protected disinfected root canals after the nerve and pulp were removed, thereby improving the likelihood of a full recovery. The findings are a milestone for the use of nanodiamonds in humans. Nanodiamonds are tiny particles made of carbon and are so small that millions of them could fit on the head of a pin. They resemble soccer balls but have facets like actual diamonds. Those facets enable the nanodiamonds to deliver a wide range of drugs and imaging agents. In a paper published Oct. 23 in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, the UCLA researchers write that combining nanodiamonds with gutta percha, a material used to fill disinfected root canals, may enhance the gutta percha's protective properties.....
Transparent solar technology represents 'wave of the future'
See-through solar materials that can be applied to windows represent a massive source of untapped energy and could harvest as much power as bigger, bulkier rooftop solar units, scientists report today in Nature Energy. Led by engineering researchers at Michigan State University, the authors argue that widespread use of such highly transparent solar applications, together with the rooftop units, could nearly meet U.S. electricity demand and drastically reduce the use of fossil fuels. "Highly transparent solar cells represent the wave of the future for new solar applications," said Richard Lunt, the Johansen Crosby Endowed Associate Professor of Chemical Engineering and Materials Science at MSU. "We analyzed their potential and show that by harvesting only invisible light, these devices can provide a similar electricity-generation potential as rooftop solar while providing additional functionality to enhance the efficiency of buildings, automobiles and mobile electronics."....
Read more at: https://phys.org/news/2017-10-transparent-solar-technology-future.html#jCp
Patent Pick: How Low Can pH Go?
According to a new P&G patent application, cosmetic compositions typically are formulated with a slightly acidic to neutral pH, from 4.0–7.0. This improves the stability of ingredients such as niacinamide, salicylates and neutralized thickeners. However, a lower pH, e.g., 1.0–4.0, may bolster the acid mantle of the skin. This, in turn, could provide flexibility for the addition of other skin agents and/or provide exfoliating benefits—drastically changing the landscape of current cosmetics and personal care formulations. This concept was previously described by Wiechers. In consideration, P&G inventors aimed to develop a low-pH skin care composition that incorporates niacinamide and a suitable saccharide in order to improve skin's barrier function and appearance....

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