Editor’s Picks

  1. Physicists Have Found A Way To ‘Hear’ Dark Matter

    Physicists at Stockholm University and the Max Planck Institute for Physics have turned to plasmas in a proposal that could revolutionise the search for the elusive dark matter.

  2. The Week in 5G: 9/24/2019 — Verizon 5G Lands In NYC, China Government Latest to Incentivize 5G Infrastructure Rollouts

    Plus, 4G LTE rollouts still going strong, a 5G phone for half the price of Samsung and Apple models, Austria's upcoming spectrum auction, and more, all in this edition of the Week in 5G

  3. Stanford Developing A Radio That Searches For Dark Matter

    A team of Stanford University researchers are on a mission to identify dark matter once and for all. But first, they’ll need to build the world’s most sensitive radio.

  4. Northeastern To Design The Wireless Networks Of The Future

    The National Science Foundation and the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency have selected Northeastern University to run a massive data center that will enable researchers around the country to build and test the next generation of wireless technology and find new ways to use artificial intelligence to shape the smart devices of the future.

  5. The Week in 5G: 10/1/2019 — Norway’s First 5G Video Call, OPPO and Keysight Establish 5G Test Lab

    Plus, Japan's KDDI partners with Ericsson and Nokia, KT and Hyundai apply 5G to construction sites, and more, all in this edition of the Week in 5G!

  6. Stanford Engineers Have Developed Wireless Sensors That Stick To The Skin To Track Our Health

    Stanford engineers have developed experimental stickers that pick up physiological signals emanating from the skin, then wirelessly beam these health readings to a receiver clipped onto clothing. It’s all part of a system called BodyNet.

  7. JST, Fujitsu, And Tokyo Metropolitan U. Develop Sensitive Diode, Converts Microwaves To Electricity

    The Japan Science and Technology Agency (JST), Fujitsu Limited, and the Tokyo Metropolitan University today announced that they developed a highly sensitive rectifying element in the form of a nanowire backward diode, which can covert low-power microwaves into electricity.

  8. Brillouin Scattering: A Third Wave Emerges In Integrated Circuits

    Optical fibres are our global nervous system, transporting terabytes of data across the planet in the blink of an eye.