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Dear esteem reader,
Here is your SHAB TECHNOLOGY PLANET customized technology news for March 19, 2021.
Spotlight Stories Headlines
? TECHNOLOGY NEWS???:
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MUSIC CIRCLES: AN INTERACTIVE DATA VISUALIZATION TOOL THAT HELPS USERS DISCOVER NEW MUSIC
Today, users can listen to music and discover new artists, songs or albums on a variety of music streaming platforms, including Spotify, Apple Music, Amazon Music Unlimited and more. Many developers have been trying to create tools that could improve these services, such as music recommendation systems that suggest new songs or playlists to users based on their preferences and on music they listened to in the past.
FACEBOOK ANNOUNCES AI THAT LEARNS FROM VIDEOS
As a platform hosting a great deal of content, Facebook developers are creating an AI project called Learning from Videos that can learn from publicly available videos uploaded to the website. This AI aims to use audio, textual and visual data to add to its lexicon of content from users spanning the glo
? PHYSICS NEWS⚙♨:
EXPLORING COMPLEX GRAPHS USING THREE-DIMENSIONAL QUANTUM WALKS OF CORRELATED PHOTONS
Graph representations can solve complex problems in natural science, as patterns of connectivity can give rise to a magnitude of emergent phenomena. Graph-based approaches are specifically important during quantum communication, alongside quantum search algorithms in highly branched quantum networks. In a new report now published on Science Advances, Max Ehrhardt and a team of scientists in physics, experimental physics and quantum science in Germany introduced a hitherto unidentified paradigm to directly realize excitation dynamics associated with three-dimensional networks. To accomplish this, they explored the hybrid action of space and polarization degrees of freedom of photon pairs inside complex waveguide circuits. The team experimentally explored multiparticle quantum walks on complex and highly connected graphs as testbeds to pave the way to explore the potential applications of fermionic dynamics in integrated photonics.
RESEARCHERS ENHANCE QUANTUM MACHINE LEARNING ALGORITHMS
A Florida State University professor’s research could help quantum computing fulfill its promise as a powerful computational tool.
? EARTH NEWS?:
LIGHTNING STRIKES PLAYED A VITAL ROLE IN LIFE’S ORIGINS ON EARTH: STUDY
Lightning strikes were just as important as meteorites in creating the perfect conditions for life to emerge on Earth, geologists say.
THE FIRST ANGSTROM-SCALE VIEW OF WEATHERING
Sedimentary rocks and water are both abundant on Earth’s surface, and over long stretches of time, their interactions turn mountains into sediment. Researchers have long known that water weathers sedimentary rocks both physically, by facilitating abrasion and migration of rocks, and chemically, through dissolution and recrystallization. But these interactions never have been viewed before in situ at the angstrom scale.
? ASTRONOMY & SPACE NEWS??:
What Happened To Mars’s Water? It Is Still Trapped Therelknñ
G to Mars’s water? It is still trapped there
Billions of years ago, the Red Planet was far more blue; according to evidence still found on the surface, abundant water flowed across Mars and forming pools, lakes, and deep oceans. The question, then, is where did all the water go?
COSMIC LENS REVEALS FAINT RADIO GALAXY
Radio telescopes are the world’s most sensitive radio receivers, capable of finding extremely faint wisps of radio emission coming from objects at the farthest reaches of the universe. Recently, a team of astronomers used the National Science Foundation’s Karl G. Jansky Very Large Array (VLA) to take advantage of a helping hand from nature to detect a distant galaxy that likely is the faintest radio-emitting object yet found.
? NANOTECHNOLOGY NEWS⛄r☃:
SCIENTISTS GAIN in sight INTO RECYCLING PROCESSES FOR NUCLEAR AND ELECTRONIC WASTE
The Hawaii and Alaska of chemistry, lanthanides and actinides are the elements that are always shown separately from the main block on the periodic table. Although they are split up from the more mainstream elements, they are important metals for applications such as nuclear power andv magnets used in wind turbines and electric cars.
X graphene plasmons study paves way for optoelectronic applications
KAIST researchers and their collaborators at home and abroad have successfully demonstrated a new methodology for direct near-field optical imaging of acoustic graphene plasmon fields. This strategy will provide a breakthrough for the practical applications of acoustic graphene plasmon platforms in next-generation, high-performance, graphene-based optoelectronic devices with enhanced light-matter interactions and lower propagation loss.
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