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Here is your SHAB TECHNOLOGY PLANET customized technology news for December 10, 2020.
Spotlight Stories Headlines
🗞 TECHNOLOGY NEWS💻🔧🖥:
THE PROGRAMMING MOVE
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USING DEEP LEARNING TO INFER THE SOCIOECONOMIC STATUS OF PEOPLE IN DIFFERENT URBAN AREAS
Deep learning algorithms have proved to be promising tools to tackle a variety of real-world problems, especially those that require the analysis of vast amounts of data. In contrast with other computational techniques, in fact, these algorithms can learn to make highly accurate predictions simply by processing data related to the task they are designed to complete.
THIS FLEXIBLE AND RECHARGEABLE BATTERY IS 10 TIMES MORE POWERFUL THAN STATE OF THE ART
A team of researchers has developed a flexible, rechargeable silver oxide-zinc battery with a five to 10 times greater areal energy density than state of the art. The battery also is easier to manufacture; while most flexible batteries need to be manufactured in sterile conditions, under vacuum, this one can be screen printed in normal lab conditions. The device can be used in flexible, stretchable electronics for wearables as well as soft robotics.
🗞 PHYSICS NEWS⚙♨:
TRIPLE THREAT: THE FIRST OBSERVATION OF THREE MASSIVE GAUGE BOSONS PRODUCED IN PROTON-PROTON COLLISIONS
The Standard Model, the most exhaustive existing theory outlining fundamental particle interactions, predicts the existence of what are known as triboson interactions. These interactions are processes in which three-gauge bosons are simultaneously produced from one Large Hadron Collider event.
NEW SEMICONDUCTOR DETECTOR SHOWS PROMISE FOR MEDICAL DIAGNOSTICS AND HOMELAND SECURITY
Security officials are tasked with preventing criminals from smuggling dangerous materials into a country, and detecting nuclear substances has been difficult and costly. Now Northwestern University researchers have developed new devices based on a low-cost material to aid in the detection and identification of radioactive isotopes.
A PHOTONIC CURVEBALL HAS REAL-WORLD EXAMPLES IN SOCCER, BASEBALL
Have you ever been amazed by a curveball goal scored by Diego Maradona, Lionel Messi or Christiano Ronaldo? Then you have—possibly without knowing it—been exposed to the Magnus effect: the fact that spinning objects tend to move along curved paths. In a new publication that appeared in Physical Review Letters this week, Robert Spreeuw shows that the same effect occurs to atoms moving through light—and that this effect has practical consequences.
🗞 EARTH NEWS🌏:
PEATLAND PRESERVATION VITAL TO CLIMATE
Preserving the world’s peatlands—and the vast carbon stores they contain—is vital to limiting climate change, researchers say.
CALIFORNIA’S 2018 WILDFIRES CAUSED $150 BILLION IN DAMAGES: STUDY
In 2018, California wildfires caused economic losses of nearly $150 billion, or about 0.7 percent of the gross domestic product of the entire United States that year, and a considerable fraction of those costs affected people far from the fires and even outside of the Golden State.
NEWLY DISCOVERED GREENLAND PLUME DRIVES THERMAL ACTIVITIES IN THE ARCTIC
A team of researchers understands more about the melting of the Greenland ice sheet. They discovered a flow of hot rocks, known as a mantle plume, rising from the core-mantle boundary beneath central Greenland that melts the ice from below.
🗞 ASTRONOMY & SPACE NEWS🌪🎇:
SCIENTISTS GET THE LOWDOWN ON SUN’S SUPER-HOT ATMOSPHERE
A phenomenon first detected in the solar wind may help solve a long-standing mystery about the sun: why the solar atmosphere is millions of degrees hotter than the surface.
CHINESE PROBE ORBITING MOON WITH EARTH-BOUND SAMPLES
A Chinese probe was orbiting the moon on Monday in preparation for the returning of samples of the lunar surface to Earth for the first time in almost 45 years.
🗞 NANOTECHNOLOGY NEWS⛄☃:
HARNESSING QUANTUM PROPERTIES TO CREATE SINGLE-MOLECULE DEVICES
Researchers, led by Columbia Engineering Professor Latha Venkataraman, report today that they have discovered a new chemical design principle for exploiting destructive quantum interference. They used their approach to create a six-nanometer single-molecule switch where the on-state current is more than 10,000 times greater than the off-state current—the largest change in current achieved for a single-molecule circuit to date.
A COMPREHENSIVE REVIEW OF BIOSYNTHESIS OF INORGANIC NANOMATERIALS USING MICROORGANISMS AND BACTERIOPHAGES
There are diverse methods for producing numerous inorganic nanomaterials involving many experimental variables. Among the numerous possible matches, finding the best pair for synthesizing in an environmentally friendly way has been a longstanding challenge for researchers and industries.
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