Noticias y opinión
(PhysOrg.com) -- Although it's difficult to predict what the future Internet will look like, it's probably safe to say that certain trends we've seen during the past decade will continue. This means that the Internet will become further integrated into our daily lives, becoming more ubiquitous, available, autonomous, and mobile. The engineers who are guiding the Internet in this direction are doing so by developing mobile agents, which are pieces of software that can autonomously migrate from one computer to another and interact with each other.
With a few snapshots, you can build a detailed virtual replica.
El Instituto Tecnológico de Informática (ITI) estará presente en el Congreso IndiaSoft 2011 de software, que se celebrará los días 25 y 26 de marzo en la ciudad india de Pune.
A camera with a unique, spherical lens may bring single-shot gigapixel cameras closer to reality
Tapping the body's natural controls...
Stephen Brewster, professor of human-computer interaction at University of Glasgow, has been testing a haptic system he developed to teach blind kids how to write. The system focuses around the popular Phantom Omni force feedback device from Sensable to help guide the pen in the right direction.
The device could one day let superfast quantum computers talk to each other.
A counterintuitive approach could yield smaller, faster, more energy-efficient chips.
A startup helps publishers keep the discussion on their own sites, rather than scattered everywhere.
Storage Foundation 6.0 will offer a global name space file repository and other features to allow end-to-end management of private cloud infrastructures
In Depth: Voice recognition needs to get smarter to become popular
The Transportation Security Administration (TSA) has begun to use whole-body imaging scanners as a primary screening measure on travelers passing through airport security checkpoints.