Chinese citizens are risking jailtime and worse for reporting on police beatings and government corruption.
Scientists at Hitachi can now move matter with their thoughts.
Paris (France) – Reno-based Aerion Corporation is trying to line up buyers for an upcoming super-sonic jet that can fly at Mach 1.6 speeds. The company’s chairman Robert Bass was at the Paris Air Show trying to drum up support and buzz for the Aerion Small Business Jet (SBJ) which can ferry eight to twelve passengers from New York to Paris in four hours and 14 minutes.
A computer glitch that caused several hundred United Airlines flights to be delayed and cancelled was caused by a single employee.
Every year for the last four, I’ve had the privilege of attending races at the famous Brickyard, otherwise known as the Indianapolis Motor Speedway. Once again, this year it was interesting how you can draw parallels from racing into the tech market.
Officials at Bangkok’s Suvarnabhumi International Airport are blaming a computer virus for disabling 17 baggage scanning machines.
A crash of the departure system computers belonging to United Airlines stranded thousands of passengers on Wednesday.
A very wealthy man has purchased the gigantic Airbus A380 as his private jet.
Six people stuck in a capsule. It’s not an upcoming reality show, but a scheme by the European Space Agency to simulate a trip to Mars.
YouTube has announced plans to create localized versions of the site for eight different countries, increasing its global standing but also opening itself to more controversy.
Google has fired up a massive solar cell installation at its corporate campus in Mountain View.
Though still a sensitive subject, scientists at Purdue have recreated what happened on September 11 to help with construction of stronger buildings in the future.
Blockbuster will begin offering high definition videos next month, but will only be stocking Blu-ray format titles, another setback for rival HD DVD.
A scramjet fired Friday in southern Australia briefly hit speeds of ten times the speed of sound.
Quietly but surely, we are heading into a new computing era that will bring one of the most dramatic changes the IT industry has seen. Acceleration technologies will inject lots of horsepower into the CPU, increasing the performance capability of the microprocessor not just by 10 or 20%, but in some cases by up to 100x. These new technologies, which are expected to become widely available through heterogeneous multi-core processors, create challenges for software developers – but Intel claims to have found a way to make the transition easy.