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IEEE is the world’s largest professional association dedicated to advancing technological innovation and excellence for the benefit of humanity. IEEE and its members inspire a global community through its highly cited publications, conferences, technology standards, and professional and educational activities.

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With companies scrambling to develop fully autonomous cars, the race to Level 4 by 2021 has begun: http://bit.ly/2bkPT7z
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The Summer Games may be over, but it’s not too late to see how technology and the Games have evolved together. From high-speed video cameras to VR broadcasts, the Games have always been the place to debut cutting edge technology. See more at the IEEE timeline: http://bit.ly/2aAiunm
Explore the Summer Games timeline to see how technology has influenced and evolved with the Games and athletes throughout the decades.
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This wearable reads the electrical signals given off by a plant to allow us to better understand their needs: http://bit.ly/2c2A5HB
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Happy Internaut Day! Although the official “birth” of the web was on 6 August 1991, the World Wide Web (WWW) was opened to the general public 25 years ago today. Thank you to Sir Tim Berners-Lee, IEEE Life Fellows Leonard Kleinrock, Paul Baran, Robert Kahn, and Vint Cerf as well as all the other internet pioneers for kick starting the modern day internet and allowing the world to begin surfing the web!
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Friendly competition can spark some of the best ideas.
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Maybe we’ve seen too many sci-fi movies, but do you think AI robots will reign supreme and take over our jobs and the world? http://bit.ly/2aCCDWS
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"No. Perhaps if a new age Frankenstein creates an iRobot type with a functional Oculus Head Dome Vessel for a Human Brain which sits in a pool of LCP {Liquid Crystal Plasma}, then Yes."
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Have them in circles
38,621 people
Omer Dawelbeit's profile photo
Ronak Bhavsar's profile photo
Munagala Vijayakumar's profile photo
Nadeesha Tharangani's profile photo
Mina Hanna's profile photo
Mohammed Zaki Hasan's profile photo
Manuel Alejandro Sámano Hernández's profile photo
Reyal Brance's profile photo
christina francis's profile photo

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The new Tesla Model S P100D sedan is simply breathtaking. From its stunning looks to its 315 miles (506.9 km) range, it is helping to bring full electric cars to the forefront of the automotive world. Recently, Tesla announced that it is now the quickest production car made with a 0 to 60 mph (96.5 kmh) time of 2.5 seconds*. When Ford introduced the successor to the Model T, the 1928 Model A, it boasted 40 hp (29.8kW) of power with a top speed of around 65 mph (104.6 kmh) and 4 color options. It was said to have been able to go from 0 to 60 mph in 32 seconds. This means the new Tesla could reach 60 mph almost 30 seconds faster than the 1928 Model A. It’s amazing to see how cars have developed and improved in less than a century!
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Whether you “speak” Matlab, Python, C++, Java or any of the other programming languages, we can all agree that programming has helped shape the modern digital world. One of the most popular languages, Java, was originally designed for interactive TV when it was introduced in the 1990s , but it was too advanced for the digital cable television industry at the time.
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Digital wallets are becoming the new way to pay. Android Pay, Apple Pay, and other contactless payment systems are expected to take over by 2030. http://bit.ly/2c2yfqc Shared via IEEE The Institute
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Wearable swimsuit technology made a splash at the Summer Games. Learn about how well these suits really work: http://bit.ly/2aNI2gZ
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Summer Games athletes are using technology to help edge out the competition this year. See how it works! http://bit.ly/2b525UP
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Modern-day computers have come a long way in such a short period of time. From touchscreens to unbelievable amounts of storage, we’re happy to have seen such growth within the computer industry. One of the first commercially successful portable microcomputers, the Osborne 1, was released on 3 April 1981 by Osborne Computer Corporation and weighed 10.7 kg (23.5 lb), cost US $1,795 (equivalent to over US $4,600 today), ran the CP/M 2.2 operating system and was equipped with 64 kB of RAM. Today’s OnePlus 3 comes standard with 6 GB of RAM and only weighs 158 grams (5.5 ounces). That’s 98,304 times more RAM than the Osborne 1 in just 35 years.
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