205 Results for

calstar cement

Article

Scientists transform cement into liquid metal

Laser beams and an aerodynamic levitator help scientists melt cement into a metallic-glass material that can act as a semiconductor.

By May. 28, 2013

Article

Green cement company to jump into building market

Cement is everywhere, and it takes a lot of cooking to make. CalStar hopes to cut out the baking part.

By Nov. 15, 2007

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Next up in body protection: Cement armor

The cement bulletproof vest would offer a cost-effective level of protection for people in semi-risky occupations short of full-on combat.

By Jun. 30, 2009

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High-tech cement maker wins top MIT award

C-Crete Technologies takes home the $100,000 prize in MIT's Entrepreneurship Competition for creating a nanoengineered cement that reduces carbon dioxide emissions yet is stronger than any existing cement.

By May. 13, 2010

Article

Using coal residue to make a greener brick

Since when has a brick company come out of Silicon Valley? Calstar Products is making a brick using coal fly ash that needs 85 percent less energy to produce.

By Sep. 24, 2009

Article

Keep your Mac's screws from bolting

Screws that keep coming loose after servicing a Mac can be frustrating, but luckily this common problem has an easy solution.

By Mar. 28, 2013

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Google ready to charge into smartwatch fray, Journal says

Google wants to cement its position in wearable technology by taking on both the watch and glass markets.

By Oct. 29, 2013

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World's largest TV, 'Big Hoss,' is as long as a jet

"Big Hoss," soon to be confirmed as the largest TV in the world by the Guinness Book of World Records, has been switched on in Texas to the delight of thousands of "Duck Dynasty"-loving racing fans.

By Mar. 20, 2014

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HTC taps ex-Samsung exec for marketing muscle

Paul Golden, the former head of marketing for Samsung's mobile division, will serve as an adviser to HTC Chairwoman Cher Wang.

By Apr. 18, 2014

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Stretchable gold conductors bring bling to elastic electronics

Researchers work with gold nanoparticles to build a stretchy, conductive material that could go into medical devices and wearable technology.

By Jul. 19, 2013