Here is your SHAB TECHNOLOGY PLANET customized technology news for March 29, 2021.

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Dear esteem reader,

Here is your SHAB TECHNOLOGY PLANET customized technology news for March 29, 2021.

Spotlight Stories Headlines

T.P.E.A.N

πŸ—ž TECHNOLOGY NEWSπŸ’»πŸ”§πŸ–₯:

STP 3DS 2021 V.6.0 QUALIFIERS WORTHY MATERIALS DISBURSEMENT KICK-START

A 3-Days giveaway project, the final lapse of the programme (29-31/03/2021)

It’s DAY1 surf more on all SHAB TECHNOLOGY PLANET social media platforms

INVESTIGATING THE ROLE OF COBALT IN RECHARGEABLE BATTERIES TO DEVELOP MORE EFFECTIVE COBALT-FREE CATHODES

Many automotive companies worldwide are currently investing in the development of electric vehicles, which could help to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. Electric vehicles require large rechargeable batteries that exhibit a high performance, durability and energy-efficiency.

STUDY FINDS NEW INROADS IN FAST CHARGING FOR LITHIUM-ION BATTERIES

Perhaps the most frustrating limitation of owning an all-electric car is how long it takes to fully charge the battery. For a Tesla, for example, it takes about 40 minutes to charge it to 80% capacity using the most powerful charging station.

MIXED REALITY GETS A MACHINE LEARNING UPGRADE

Scientists from the Division of Sustainable Energy and Environmental Engineering at Osaka University employed deep learning artificial intelligence to improve mobile mixed reality generation. They found that occluding objects recognized by the algorithm could be dynamically removed using a video game engine. This work may lead to a revolution in green architecture and city revitalization.

πŸ—ž PHYSICS NEWSβš™β™¨:

STUDY COMPARES THREE TOP ATOMIC CLOCKS WITH RECORD ACCURACY OVER BOTH FIBER AND AIR

In a significant advance toward the future redefinition of the international unit of time, the second, a research team led by the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) has compared three of the world’s leading atomic clocks with record accuracy over both air and optical fiber links.

OPTICAL FIBER COULD BOOST POWER OF SUPERCONDUCTING QUANTUM COMPUTERS

The secret to building superconducting quantum computers with massive processing power may be an ordinary telecommunications technology—optical fiber.

E. COLI CALCULUS: BACTERIA FIND THE DERIVATIVE OPTIMALLY

Scientists from the Graduate School of Information Science and Technology at The University of Tokyo calculated the efficiency of the sensory network that bacteria use to move towards food and found it to be optimal from an information theory standpoint. This work may lead to a better understanding of bacterial behavior and their sensory networks.

πŸ—ž EARTH NEWS🌏:

SOILS OR PLANTS WILL ABSORB MORE CO2 AS CARBON LEVELS RISE—BUT NOT BOTH

Carbon dioxide in the atmosphere fuels plant growth. As carbon levels rise, it’s appealing to think of supercharged plant growth and massive tree-planting campaigns drawing down the CO2 produced by fossil fuel burning, agriculture and other human activities.

WEIRD EARTHQUAKE REVEALS HIDDEN MECHANISM

The wrong type of earthquake in an area where there should not have been an earthquake led researchers to uncover the cause for this unexpected strike-slip earthquake—where two pieces of crust slide past each other on a fault—in places where subduction zone earthquakes—one geologic plate slipping beneath another—are common.

ONE DEGREE OF GLOBAL WARMING CAUSES A 50% INCREASE IN POPULATION DISPLACEMENT RISK

A new study shows that if the population were fixed at current levels, the risk of population displacement due to river floods would rise by ~50% for each degree of global warming. However, if population increases are taken into account, the relative global flood displacement risk is significantly higher.

πŸ—ž ASTRONOMY & SPACE NEWSπŸŒͺπŸŽ‡:

ASTRONOMERS IMAGE MAGNETIC FIELDS AT THE EDGE OF M87’S BLACK HOLE

The Event Horizon Telescope (EHT) collaboration, which produced the first-ever image of a black hole, has today revealed a new view of the massive object at the center of the Messier 87 (M87) galaxy: How it looks in polarized light. This is the first time astronomers have been able to measure polarization, a signature of magnetic fields, this close to the edge of a black hole. The observations are key to explaining how the M87 galaxy, located 55 million light-years away, is able to launch energetic jets from its core.

PART OF WRIGHT BROTHERS’ 1ST AIRPLANE ON NASA’S MARS CHOPPER

A piece of the Wright brothers’ first airplane is on Mars.

PANDORA MISSION WOULD EXPAND NASA’S CAPABILITIES IN PROBING ALIEN WORLDS

In the quest for habitable planets beyond our own, NASA is studying a mission concept called Pandora, which could eventually help decode the atmospheric mysteries of distant worlds in our galaxy. One of four low-cost astrophysics missions selected for further concept development under NASA’s new Pioneers program, Pandora would study approximately 20 stars and exoplanets—planets outside of our solar system—to provide precise measurements of exoplanetary atmospheres.

πŸ—ž NANOTECHNOLOGY NEWSβ›„β˜ƒ:

COPPER FOAM AS A HIGHLY EFFICIENT, DURABLE FILTER FOR REUSABLE MASKS AND AIR CLEANERS

During the COVID-19 pandemic, people have grown accustomed to wearing facemasks, but many coverings are fragile and not easily disinfected. Metal foams are durable, and their small pores and large surface areas suggest they could effectively filter out microbes. Now, researchers reporting in ACS’ Nano Letters have transformed copper nanowires into metal foams that could be used in facemasks and air filtration systems. The foams filter efficiently, decontaminate easily for reuse and are recyclable.

SEMICONDUCTOR QUBITS SCALE IN TWO DIMENSIONS

CPUs are built using semiconductor technology, which is capable of putting billions of transistors onto a single chip. Now, researchers from the group of Menno Veldhorst at QuTech, a collaboration between TU Delft and TNO, have shown that this technology can be used to build a two-dimensional array of qubits to function as a quantum processor. Their work, a crucial milestone for scalable quantum technology, was published today in Nature.

SMALL ROBOT SWIMMERS THAT HEAL THEMSELVES FROM DAMAGE

Living tissue can heal itself from many injuries, but giving similar abilities to artificial systems, such as robots, has been extremely challenging. Now, researchers reporting in ACS’ Nano Letters have developed small, swimming robots that can magnetically heal themselves on-the-fly after breaking into two or three pieces. The strategy could someday be used to make hardier devices for environmental or industrial clean up, the researchers say.

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