Noticias y opinión en Comunicaciones y sensores
Computer chips' clocks have stopped getting faster. To maintain the regular doubling of computer power that we now take for granted, chip makers have been giving chips more "cores," or processing units. But how to distribute computations across multiple cores is a hard problem, and this series of articles examines the different levels at which MIT researchers are tackling it, from hardware design up to the development of new programming languages.
UC researchers reveal a new social support group thats emerging on the Web a secretive society to encourage negative behaviors associated with eating disorders.
La realidad aumentada, un mercado que generará 3.000 millones de dólares para 2016, será el próximo elemento de lucha entre Android e iPhone
A new invention by Stanford University researchers could lead to a doubling of wireless networking speeds
New copy and paste functions, new OS emulator, and bug fixes
Developers need to focus on quality over quantity for intelligent devices
NEWS People may soon be able to control their mobile phones by waving their arms or moving their hands, thanks to new technology.
Square, founded by the creator of Twitter, lets people accept credit cards with their smart phones. That innovation could transform transactions in surprising ways. [This article is from the March issue of Technology Review, which will be available online on February 22nd.]
La avalancha de tablets, el smartphone Optimus 3D de LG, tecnología NFC, la sanidad móvil y la realidad aumentada son, a juicio de Juniper Research, las principales líneas que marcan la actual edición del congreso.
A University of Toronto professor has helped create a new social media platform to deal with traffic congestion problems
Stefan Beyer, director del área de Internet y Computación Ubicua del ITI, ponente en el Mobile World Congress 2011
Stefan Beyer, director del área de Internet y Computación Ubicua del Instituto Tecnológico de Informática (ITI), participará hoy, a las 16:00 horas, en el tercero de los cinco workshops organizados por el pabellón de Francia del Mobile World Congress 2011.
A new technology that allows wireless signals to be sent and received simultaneously on a single channel has been developed by Stanford researchers. Their research could help build faster, more efficient communication networks, at least doubling the speed of existing networks.