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Intel, GlobalFoundries and other chipmakers have built massive facilities to manufacture more powerful computer chips. It's all part of a race to prove they can keep pace with Moore's Law.
This little hazmat-clad lamp packs a lot of character and is the perfect companion for a little late-night cooking.
As more people die from the virus, robotics experts are looking for ways to enlist robots in the fight to contain Ebola in the coming months and years.
Haystax's cloud-based tools are helping New York and New Jersey security officials navigate massive amounts of data in order to find any possible threat. Just a few years ago, this would have been impossible.
A Georgia school bus driver is so upset when a 6th-grader tells him that he was 40 cents short for lunch, and therefore hungry, that he posts about it online. Naturally, the curse of Facebook strikes again.
You wouldn't want to meet this camouflaged humanoid in a dark alley. For the time being, it's tethered to a treadmill.
Company had said leaking hydrofluoric acid did not actually make it into the environment and was contained. But that runs contrary to a statement made today by police, says a Korean news outlet.
The company was allegedly late to report an acid leak that left one person dead and four others in the hospital, a Korean wire service reports. And yes, that's $900 -- as in, just shy of $1,000.
A worker died at a Samsung semiconductor plant after a 132-gallon tank of hydrofluoric acid started leaking its contents.
In one of the stranger algorithmic occurrences, a simple Google search unearths a very personal and political result. Oh, those pinkos at Google.