Researchers from the University of Chicago Illinois have created an “artificial leaf” system capable of capturing 100 times more carbon than other tech.
A deep sea mapping expedition has found amazing new geological formations near Christmas Island that will reveal new scientific treasures.
Victoria’s vaccination booking system is still on a shelf, UNSW gives seL4 a lifeline, Computex news from Intel, Xiaomi shows faster fast charging, plus more from Amazon, TCL and Xbox.
Microsoft draws the line, Google Reader is back (kind of), Twitter admits image crops were biased, and lots more in today’s news round up.
Tesla drops Bitcoin, Wi-Fi gets hacked, Apple fights fraud, and science helps people type just by thinking about handwriting.
More research confirms the positive benefits of children playing videogames, citing teamwork and problem solving skills as big factors.
This spinach sends emails: not spooky chain mail, lucrative offers from Nigerian princes, or penis enlargements, but alerts for explosives.
A new chess AI called Maia plays like a normal person, with mistakes and all, so you can learn how to play better.
Inverted y-axis controls just make sense and you can’t convince me otherwise. A new study will surely confirm this.
Another day, another example of artificial intelligence judging people unfairly based on their appearance.
Which games will get your heart racing most? And which spike it hard? These games lead the stress surge charts with others close behind.
Scientists are giving the best language AI the power of vision. The hope is this will provide extra context to the AI’s knowledge allowing it to be even more indistinguishable from human speech.
The latest research shows just how good Pokemon GO can be for mood and memory, but have pandemic lockdowns – and changes to accommodate – hurt the experience?
Facebook goes after an NYU research plugin designed to give greater transparency to political adverts.
A UNSW research offshoot has commercialised a hydrogen-based battery for home usage with larger and longer lasting energy storage than ever before.
Graphene once again shows how ridiculously clever it can be as scientists discover a way to generate current from Brownian motion.