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It looks like Apple will be making it easier to take control of your health and share medical information with your healthcare providers: http://bit.ly/2dr4wI9a
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Autonomous Ubers are here and they’re ready to drive you around Pittsburgh: http://bit.ly/2cK3C7s
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Even though the Octobot may be a simple autonomous robot, it shows the future of robotics is bright: http://bit.ly/2cXDKXF
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Robotics has already made its mark on the music industry. Can you guess how? http://bit.ly/2aWvnVI
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Three cheers for Virtual Reality! Oculus took home an Emmy this year. See what the film’s win means for the future of entertainment: http://bit.ly/2dcf1uD
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The tech and fashion industries are colliding and E-ink is at the center of it: http://bit.ly/2cK9dwO
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J.O. Aho's profile photo
 
Sad it's just for Japan
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Although not the first to experiment with using radio waves to detect distant objects, Sir Robert Watson-Watt was the first to apply the concept of radar to a military system during a time of crisis. After swiftly rejecting a proposal to use radiation (a “death ray”) to stop enemy aircraft, Watson-Watts suggested the potential for using radio waves as a detection system. He submitted a draft memorandum on February 12, 1935, estimating the optimum wavelength for such a radio signal and predicting that the use of short pulses could measure the range of the target. Although initial tests of the system were rocky, it became a crucial part of the British defense infrastructure by the late 1930s. Radar proved invaluable to British endurance during World War II, from the Battle of Britain, to the defenses against night air raids that followed, to the submarine warfare of 1941 to 1942, and ultimately to Allied bombing runs over Germany.
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Liquid cooling may be the key to the future of 3D-integrated circuits. http://bit.ly/2cAfABy Shared via IEEE Xplore
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new and perfect.
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Have you taken any risks lately?
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This week we’re honoring wireless communications pioneer and IEEE Fellow, Robert W. Brodersen. He was one of the principal contributors to the InfoPad Project in the 1990s. Brodersen, with his colleagues on the project, developed the very first wireless web terminal. Brodersen was also a leading contributor of the Berkeley Emulation Engine 2 (BEE2), a platform that is currently used to emulate large-scale multicore systems and used within high-performance radio telescope projects. Brodersen received the 1980 IEEE W.R.G. Baker Award, the 1983 IEEE Morris N. Liebmann Memorial Award, the 1997 IEEE Donald O. Pederson Award in Solid-State Circuits and received the 2016 IEEE Edison Medal in June at the 2016 IEEE Honors Ceremony.
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No matter the medium, these days it seems like storage is always an issue. We often see things like “storage full” or “memory card full” and go on a deleting frenzy. Now, SanDisk has released the first 1 Terabyte (TB) SD Card prototype to relieve all of our storage stress. SanDisk released their 64 megabyte SD card 16 years ago, revolutionizing the way we store information and photo/video. Their new 1TB card could hold the information of roughly 1,049,180 of their 64MB cards.
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Now just waiting for the mobile support of 1 TB of storage
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When you think you’ve failed, maybe you’re just opening another window of opportunity. We use Wi-FiⓇ every day to connect with friends, family and people with similar interests around the globe. Australian radio-astronomer Dr. John O'Sullivan along with his colleagues Dr. Terence Percival, Graham Daniels, Diet Ostry and John Deane developed a key patent used in Wi-Fi as a by-product of a failed Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation (CSIRO) research project.
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