34 Results for

einstein@home

Article

Efficient, useful blue-light LED draws Nobel Prize in physics

Three researchers helped revolutionize lighting with vastly better energy efficiency and brightness. The light-emitting diodes also are used in data storage, TVs and smartphones.

By October 7, 2014

Article

For the love of doge: Internet's greatest memes as 3D-printed toys

From defiant anteaters to Grumpy Cat and doge, the Internet's most famous memes can be 3D-printed and ordered for your real-world enjoyment.

By March 31, 2014

Article

It's not the bus, stupid. It's the system

The tech backlash is getting out of hand, and too many people are looking in all the wrong places for a villain to blame.

By January 25, 2014

Article

Surplus computing power on your Android? Donate it to science

Users of Android 2.3 or higher can become citizen scientists by downloading software and choosing the projects they want to power, such as fighting AIDS and finding new stars.

By July 22, 2013

Article

Purple Haze: Tumblr faithful blast Yahoo deal

A quick scan of posts tagged "Yahoo" offers a difficult sense of hurt, pain, anguish and incomprehension inflicted by the $1.1 billion deal.

By May 20, 2013

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CNET CES roundup: Samsung's bendy Youm and 110-inch TV

Vote for your favourite gadget of CES 2013 and check out Samsung's flexible screen tech and mammoth 4K TV.

By January 10, 2013

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New iPad app shows inner workings of Einstein's brain

The National Museum of Health and Medicine launches an interactive app with 350 scanned and digitized slides of Albert Einstein's brain.

By September 25, 2012

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Kittens, for science

Need some cheer of the feline variety? Meet the Scientist Kittens.

By September 9, 2012

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Crave asks: How would you change the past with a laptop?

No time traveler should leave home without a computer of some kind. Would you impress Einstein with an ultrabook? Infographic imagines laptops in eras past.

By March 13, 2012

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Untethered tech: Wireless sensors monitor brain waves

It used to be that electroencephalography required users to sit still for a computer to track the brain's impulses. New advances have made that technology wireless and mobile.

By January 27, 2012