Here is your SHAB TECHNOLOGY PLANET customized technology news for December 8, 2020.

by OluwaShab


Dear esteem reader,

Here is your SHAB TECHNOLOGY PLANET customized technology news for December 8, 2020.

Spotlight Stories Headlines

T.P.E.A.N

🗞 TECHNOLOGY NEWS💻🔧🖥:

THE SECRET BEHIND MOST OF OUR VISUAL BACKGROUND TONE/SOUND ASIDE THE OFFICIAL STP RINGTONE MADE KNOWN OFFICIALLY

The C.T of SHAB TECHNOLOGY PLANET, Saka Habeeb Oluwatobi made this known globally early hour of the day.

He said:

“My/Our love for @Yung6ix is “so far gone”……..

He added, ” This should clear the doubt about the love for the popularly known music artist,Yung6ix among others.

Read more via link/Saka Habeeb Oluwatobi Facebook timeline

REALANT: A LOW-COST QUADRUPED ROBOT THAT CAN LEARN VIA REINFORCEMENT LEARNING

Over the past decade or so, roboticists and computer scientists have tried to use reinforcement learning (RL) approaches to train robots to efficiently navigate their environment and complete a variety of basic tasks. Building affordable robots that can support and manage the exploratory controls associated with RL algorithms, however, has so far proved to be fairly challenging.

NEW TESTING SYSTEM COULD BECOME THE IOT OF PHOTOVOLTAICS

A new system for measuring solar performance over the long term in scalable photovoltaic systems, developed by Arizona State University researchers, represents a breakthrough in the cost and longevity of interconnected power delivery.

THERMAL STABILITY ANALYSIS TECHNIQUE FOR EV BATTERIES TO DETECT RISK OF FIRE OR EXPLOSION

Recently, there have been a number of electric vehicle (EV) battery fire incidents. Unlike the batteries used in small mobile devices, such as smartphones, the battery pack of an EV is composed of hundreds of battery cells, and any instability can cause major casualties and property damage. Amid efforts to pinpoint the cause of battery fires, Korean researchers have developed a new analysis method to evaluate the thermal stability of EV batteries.

🗞 PHYSICS NEWS⚙♨:

RESEARCHERS OBSERVE WHAT COULD BE THE FIRST HINTS OF DARK BOSONS

Extremely light and weakly interacting particles may play a crucial role in cosmology and in the ongoing search for dark matter. Unfortunately, however, these particles have so far proved very difficult to detect using existing high-energy colliders. Researchers worldwide have thus been trying to develop alternative technologies and methods that could enable the detection of these particles.

HOW TO COOL MORE EFFICIENTLY: ENVIRONMENTALLY FRIENDLY REFRIGERATION PROCESSES

In the journal Applied Physics Reviews, an international research team from the University of Barcelona, the Helmholtz-Zentrum Dresden-Rossendorf (HZDR), and TU Darmstadt report on possibilities for implementing more efficient and environmentally friendly refrigeration processes. For this purpose, they investigated the effects of simultaneously exposing certain alloys to magnetic fields and mechanical stress.

LAB STUDY OF DROPLET DYNAMICS ADVANCES 3-D PRINTING

A team of Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) scientists has simulated the droplet ejection process in an emerging metal 3-D printing technique called “Liquid Metal Jetting” (LMJ), a critical aspect to the continued advancement of liquid metal printing technologies.

🗞 EARTH NEWS🌏:

Crystals may help reveal hidden Kilauea Volcano behavior
Scientists striving to understand how and when volcanoes might erupt face a challenge: many of the processes take place deep underground in lava tubes churning with dangerous molten Earth. Upon eruption, any subterranean markers that could have offered clues leading up to a blast are often destroyed.

PHYTOLITH REVEALS SEASONAL DROUGHT CONDITIONS OF TROPICAL EAST ASIA DURING THE LAST 60,000 YEARS

Whether or not millennium-scale climate events had occurred in the tropical continent of East Asia during the last glacial period has been a long-term puzzle. In addition, whether those events were affected by the high-latitude atmospheric conditions in the northern hemisphere, or driven by low-latitude oceanic conditions, remains uncertain.

THE CLIMATE CHANGED RAPIDLY ALONGSIDE SEA ICE DECLINE IN THE NORTH

Researchers from the Niels Bohr Institute, University of Copenhagen have, in collaboration with Norwegian researchers in the ERC Synergy project, ICE2ICE, have shown that abrupt climate change occurred as a result of widespread decrease of sea ice. This scientific breakthrough concludes a long-running debate on the mechanisms causing abrupt climate change during the glacial period. It also documents that the cause of the swiftness and extent of sudden climate change must be found in the oceans.

🗞 ASTRONOMY & SPACE NEWS🌪🎇:

RESEARCHERS UNCOVER KEY CLUES ABOUT THE SOLAR SYSTEM’S HISTORY

In a new paper published in the journal Nature Communications Earth and Environment, researchers at the University of Rochester were able to use magnetism to determine, for the first time, when carbonaceous chondrite asteroids—asteroids that are rich in water and amino acids—first arrived in the inner solar system. The research provides data that helps inform scientists about the early origins of the solar system and why some planets, such as Earth, became habitable and were able to sustain conditions conducive for life, while other planets, such as Mars, did not.

SUPERCOMPUTER SIMULATIONS COULD UNLOCK MYSTERY OF MOON’S FORMATION

Astronomers have taken a step towards understanding how the Moon might have formed out of a giant collision between the early Earth and another massive object 4.5 billion years ago.

SPECIAL DELIVERY: JAPAN SPACE PROBE TO BRING ASTEROID DUST TO EARTH

Call it a special delivery: after six years in space, Japan’s Hayabusa-2 probe is heading home, but only to drop off its rare asteroid samples before starting a new mission.

🗞 NANOTECHNOLOGY NEWS⛄☃:

NANOPARTICLE JAMMING AT THE WATER-OIL INTERFACE

The online cover of Science Advances this week features the assembly of nanoparticle surfactants at a solid-liquid interface using advanced microscopy techniques such as laser scanning confocal microscopy and atomic force microscopy. Materials scientists had explored the assembly of solids at a liquid interface for decades to understand ore (a complex and stable chemical compound) purification, emulsion and encapsulation processes. In a new report, Yu Chai and a research team at the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, University of California Berkeley, the Hong Kong Polytechnic University and the Tohoku University, in the U.S., China and Japan, showed how electrostatic interactions between nanoparticles and ligands formed nanoparticle surfactants at water-oil interfaces. The resulting ‘jammed’ structures produced a solid-like layer. When the area density of the nanoparticle surfactants increased at the interface, further attachment required cooperative displacement of previously assembled nanoparticle surfactants. The high space-time resolution of their observations revealed the complex mechanism of attachment and the nature of nanoparticle assembly.

FINE TUNING THE “TWIST” BETWEEN 2-D MATERIALS IN VAN DER WAALS HETEROSTRUCTURES TO HELP ACCELERATE NEXT GEN ELECTRONICS

A group of international researchers at The University of Manchester have revealed a novel method that could fine tune the angle—”twist”—between atom-thin layers that form exotic manmade nanodevices called van der Waals heterostructures—and help accelerate the next generation of electronics.

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