From the folks at MAYA Make group.
More news on robotics at IEEE Spectrum's Automaton blog.
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Additive could extinguish flames in less than half a second
2D nanomaterial pulls ahead with working registers and latch circuits and devices that let electrons zip through unimpeded
Current in next-generation chips could literally blow copper interconnects away, but graphene can keep them together
In 2017, the company will exploit its manufacturing edge to create a new generation of chips
For patients with congestive heart failure, mechanical replacements can’t come soon enough
Transistor design would help "chip ship" survive radiation of 20-year trip to Alpha Centauri
It does everything a metal antenna can do and more, but it hasn't been adopted yet
New photodetector is 100,000 times as sensitive to light as previous graphene photodetectors
The material inside the first transistors could have a new life at the cutting edge
Touch screens are on the way out; piezoelectric gesture control is on the way in
Comparing maximum efficiency is a good place to start, but it takes more than that for a commercial breakthrough
The world’s leading PV research labs use this chart to track record-breaking solar cells. New champs appear as soon as they are certified
New process will lead to large-area synthesis of device-quality tungsten disulfide that could be good enough for flexible and RF circuits
Eventually the contact lens will both detect glucose levels and communicate to a pump to inject insulin
Magnetic ink enables super fast self-healing materials that makes printed electronics more robust
Intel, TSMC, and other chipmakers weigh extreme ultraviolet lithography, which may be ready by 2018
Self-made DNA scaffold could make the production of single-electron devices far more scalable
Two nanomaterials join forces to give a little reprieve from the 5-nanometer theoretical limit for transistor gate dimensions
Finalist hopes his research increases the rate of lung cancer screening and reduces the use of CT scans
Google Science Fair finalists demonstrate the power of flexible electronics