With these codes broken, all of our online data — from medical records to bank transactions — could be vulnerable to attack.
Now, a new low-cost nanomaterial developed by New York University Tandon School of Engineering researchers can be tuned to act as… A huge amount of space dust (~10,000 kilograms — about the weight of two elephants) enters our atmosphere every day — possibly delivering organisms from far-off worlds, according to Professor Arjun Berera from the University of Edinburgh School of…
An international team of researchers, led by the Chinese University of Hong Kong, is now experimenting with this idea (starting with rats) — using microscopic Spirulina algae coated…
What happens when you combine access to unprecedented huge amounts of anatomical data of brain structures with the ability to display billions of voxels (3D pixels) in real time, using high-speed graphics cards?
It’s this same commitment that, through our EY Accelerating Entrepreneurs program, drives us to support the next generation of entrepreneurial high-growth companies that are looking to scale up.
We use our convening power and world-class network to connect startups with answers to the challenges they face as their businesses grow.
They’ll be invisibly embedded everywhere in common objects.
In the studies, 33 people ages 55 to 75 were instructed to play Super Mario 64 for 30 minutes a day, five days a week for a period of…
Fifteen years after the Institute of Medicine brought public attention to the issue of medical errors and adverse events, patient safety concerns remain a serious public health issue that must be tackled with a more pervasive response.
With a grant from AIG, the National Patient Safety Foundation (NPSF) convened an expert panel in February 2015 to assess the state of the patient safety field and set the stage for the next 15 years of work.
Light would be preferable for computing because it can carry much-higher-density information, it’s much faster, and more efficient (generates little to no heat).
But light beams don’t easily interact with one other. Recent advances in quantum computers may soon give hackers access to machines powerful enough to crack even the toughest of standard internet security codes.