Noticias y opinión en Comunicaciones y sensores
MIT and Northeastern University researchers devised a computer algorithm that can generate a controllability structure for any complex network. The red points are 'driver nodes,' which can control the rest of the nodes (green). Image: Mauro Martino
For years, the relationship between Internet service provider and home user has been a simple, all-you-can-eat model: Pay a flat monthly fee and enjoy all the broadband you want, every byte of which streams at those fantastic speeds the ISPs advertise. Right?
Computer models used to forecast storms don't (yet) know how to take advantage of the additional capabilities that will soon be available from advanced dual-polarimetric radar units being installed around the country by the National Weather Service.
The company's mobile operating system can now control everything from lighting to gym equipment.
Toward Optical Computing in Handheld Electronics: Graphene Optical Modulators Could Lead to Ultrafast Communications
Congressional testimony centers around what "location" really means, and who's responsible for how apps behave.
Lollapalooza opens its data to music hackers, and offers prizes for the best new apps.
The rapid rise of mobile operating systems is changing the traditional desktop and laptop OS.
Physicians are using smart phones to diagnose diseases, check blood cell counts and identify pathogens in drinking water
New software lets Android users see how apps are collecting their data, and restrict the behavior.
Investigadores del MIT (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) han desarrollado una tecnología capaz de predecir el movimiento de un terminal móvil con el objetivo de que éste escoja la red WiFi más adecuada. El dispositivo seleccionará automáticamente la que ponderadamente sea la mejor conexión, con el fin de evitar la caída de Internet.
An experimental interface from Microsoft turns any wall into an interactive surface.
A consortium of hardware security experts from four major universities around the country has received a $1.2 million federal grant to conduct wide-ranging research aimed at enhancing the integrity of integrated circuits (ICs), the computer chips that are used in virtually all electronic devices today, from cell phones and medical instruments to laptop computers and flat-screen TVs.