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Science

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materials sciences, Semiconductor

EMBARGOED

A reporter's PressPass is required to access this story until the embargo expires on 31-Jul-2017 3:00 PM EDT

Science

Channels:

Materials Science, Materials Science & Engineering, Biomolecular, Chemical Engineering, Polymer Chemistry

Engineering on a Blue Streak

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A pair of engineers at the University of Delaware has developed a process to form interwoven polymer networks more easily, quickly and sustainably than traditional methods allow. Their secret ingredient? Blue light.

Science

Channels:

Memristor, neuristor, Artificial Intelligence, Metal Oxide, Nanomaterials, neuromorphic computing, Synchrotron, Brookhaven National Laboratory, Lithium Ion, brain-like computing, Retina, artificial retina , smart camera

Brain-Like Computing Comes Closer in Big Artificial Intelligence Retina Project

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The human brain's computational might in a machine, the dream of computer engineers, comes a step closer thanks to new nanomaterials. Georgia Tech researchers are creating next-gen neuron-mimmicking "memristors" to underly processing "neuristors."

Science

Channels:

Engineering, Junhong Chen, NSF Engineering Research Centers, NSF ERC, UW-Milwaukee

Chen Takes Leave for National Science Foundation Post

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Junhong Chen, a UWM distinguished professor of mechanical and materials engineering, has been named program director of NSF’s Engineering Research Centers Program, a post that he will hold for up to two years.

Science

Channels:

Nanomachining, Nanotechnology, nano devices, Nanomanufacturing, Chemistry, University Of Chicago, Argonne National Laboratory, Materials Science & Engineering, Transistor, Solar Cell, Photolithography

New Method Promises Easier Nanoscale Manufacturing

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Scientists at the University of Chicago and Argonne National Laboratory have discovered a new way to precisely pattern nanomaterials that could open a new path to the next generation of everyday electronic devices.

Science

Channels:

Robotics, Robocup, Robot, Human Robot Interaction, Computer Science, computer science and engineering, Assisted Living

UC San Diego Takes Part in RoboCup Competition for the First Time

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A team of computer scientists from the University of California San Diego are taking part for the first time in the international RoboCup @ Home competition, which takes place July 27 to 31 in Nagoya, Japan.

Science

Channels:

Aacc, 69th AACC Annual Scientific Meeting & Clinical Lab Expo, Laboratory Medicine, diagnostic technology

Diener Precision Pumps Engineering Your Flow

Diener Precision Pumps, the leading manufacturer of precision piston pumps and gear pumps has been Engineering Your Flow for Clinical Laboratory instruments since 1994. The company prides itself on its Global Engineering of Excellence based in Lodi, CA and its precision manufacturing facility located in Embrach, Swizterland. A perfect marriage of renowned Northern California innovative engineering with Swiss quality produced products.

Science

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Smart Grid

Predicting and Preventing Power Outages Using Big Data

Texas A&M University researchers have developed an intelligent model that can predict a potential vulnerability to utility assets and present a map of where and when a possible outage may occur.

Science

Channels:

Artificial Intelligence, Partnership on AI, AAAI, Technology, Computer Science, AI, Machine Learning

Artificial Intelligence: Humanity’s Nightmare or Savior?

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Medicine

Channels:

Robotics, Cerebral Palsy, Rehabilitation, Robotic Training, Mechanical Engineering

Robot-Driven Device Improves Crouch Gait in Children with Cerebral Palsy

3.6 out of 1000 children in the U.S. are diagnosed with cerebral palsy. Their symptoms can include abnormal gait patterns such as crouch gait, characterized by excessive flexion of the hips, knees, or ankles. A pilot study led by Columbia Engineering’s Sunil Agrawal was published today in Science Robotics that demonstrates a robotic training method that improves posture and walking in children with crouch gait by enhancing their muscle strength and coordination.







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