Noticias y opinión en Comunicaciones y sensores
Internet out of Space? Development of the Next Generation of Internet Addresses Needs to Speed Up, Academic Warns
An in-car interface helps drivers keep their hands on the wheel.
Phone app Waze uses real-time information shared by drivers to tweak its directions and traffic advice.
Better utilization, trading and other strategies can recover twice or four times current utilization. But requests for address double every year, so trading will only help for two years. Credit: USC Information Sciences Institute
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Cologne, a little mixed up: an architectural detail of a church building shows up on a smartphone near the right bank of the Rhine. It does not 'belong there', so it's an exciting challenge to identify it and to take it to its original location, maybe the famous cathedral. This is what the world looks like in Tidy City, a new location-based mixed reality game developed by Fraunhofer FIT for the latest generation of smartphones. Using a free authoring system, it is easy to create custom-designed games. A special Tidy City game version for Waiblingen was presented during the ...
Future mobile phone networks are set to use intelligent miniature base stations to manage vast amounts of data transfer without central planning.
Hardware maker promises more speed, better graphics and power efficiency
13 businesses fight to get their tech pitch-side
La consolidación y crecimiento del modelo de 'cloud', la eclosión de los dispositivos de consumo, los avances en 'social business' y el nuevo rol de los CIO ante un panorama de incertidumbre, son algunas de las principales tendencias TIC que destacarán este año según IDC. La consultora espera que este 2011 el sector tecnológico crezca un 1,1%, sobre todo gracias a las TI, y no tanto por la parte de las comunicaciones.
(PhysOrg.com) -- Shanghai, the most populated city in China, is sinking at an average rate of 2-4 cm per year. Although that may not sound like much, the downward shift can cause the collapse of buildings and underground tunnels, endangering lives and costing money. Recently, the National Natural Science Foundation of China has granted funding of about ¥500,000 (about $80,000) to a Nottingham University researcher to develop a computer program to identify which buildings and other structures are moving the most and are at greatest risk of collapse.