Noticias y opinión
(PhysOrg.com) -- Researchers at the University at Buffalo and Amrita University in India have developed the framework for a smart environment that can track people's whereabouts without the use of invasive technologies such as constant filming or radio frequency identification (RFID) tags. The new tracking method could improve safety and security in nursing homes, hospitals and other closed spaces while providing occupants with freedom from continuous surveillance.
5-product test reveals differences between Reflex, Catbird, Beyond Trust, Hytrust and Trend Micro
Black Duck's KnowledgeBase project development tracker finds little new traction for Windows, Palm, Symbian, and BlackBerry
A new crop of location-based services for mobile devices will encourage users to interact more.
A team at Georgia Tech hopes to make it easier to create and use augmented reality applications.
An inflatable catheter covered with stretchy sensors could make cardiac procedures shorter and safer.
Eye-tracking cameras offer a new way to control your computer.
Investigadores andaluces participan en un proyecto europeo para mejorar el consumo energético en el hogar
Desarrollada con la participación de la FIUPM, permite crear mapas para robots móviles basados en antónimos
In this interview, Rich Wellner checks in with computer science pioneer, Ian Foster. Often called “the father of the grid” Foster serves as Director of the Computation Institute, a joint institute of the University of Chicago and Argonne National Laboratory, a professor of Computer Science at the University of Chicago and also a key member of the Open Grid Forum and the Globus Alliance, the community guiding Globus toolkit development.
Telefónica I+D desarrolla una 'cama virtual' para la hospitalización del paciente en su domicilio. El sistema, con conexión 3G, controla las biomedidas del paciente para emitir alertas al hospital en caso de anomalías y permite la consulta remota.
Language barrier: To take advantage of multicore chips, programmers will need fundamentally new software
For decades, computer scientists tried to develop software that could automatically turn a conventional computer program -- a long sequence of instructions intended to be executed in order -- into a parallel program -- multiple sets of instructions that can be executed at the same time. Now, most agree that that was a forlorn hope: Code that can be parallelized is too hard to recognize, and the means for parallelizing it are too diverse and context-dependent. "If you want to get parallel performance, you have to start writing parallel code," says MIT computer-science professor Saman Amarasinghe. And MIT researchers are investigating a host ...
Expertos esperan que la tecnología alcance al público global en 2021, gracias a la mejora de los dispositivos móviles y a la conexión permanente.
The San Diego Supercomputer Center (SDSC) at the University of California, San Diego, has deployed a new high-performance computer (HPC) called Trestles, the result of a $2.8 million award from the National Science Foundation (NSF).
GrammaTech streamlines ISO 26262 compliance with static-analysis tool