Is your inbox overflowing? Can't stay on top of the never-ending stream of notifications? Professional organizer Kim Oser shares some ways to declutter the devices you use every day.
Nearly 50,000 tons of devices, including cameras, games consoles and laptops, plus more than five million smartphones, have been collected for the Old Metals New Medals project
Senior medical officers’ screen time recommendations include ban on use during mealtimes
Google neglected to mention to Nest users and customers that the Nest Guard and Nest Cam IQ Indoor devices come with built-in microphones, which are designed to be used with Google's Assistant voice assistant, a feature that rolled out in early February.
Have you ever watched a show like Mad Men and wondered where they found those early Xerox machines? Or where The Americans got their hands on all the Reagan-era IBMs that you thought would be piled in a landfill? Well, there’s a good chance these historically-accurate gadgets came from a massive warehouse in Brooklyn with a specific mission: to preserve some of the world’s oldest, most cherished electronics.
For 15 years, scientists have tried to exploit the "miracle material" graphene to produce nanoscale electronics. On paper, graphene should be great for just that: it is ultra-thin—only one atom thick and therefore two-dimensional, it is excellent for conducting electrical current, and holds great promise for future forms of electronics that are faster and more energy efficient. In addition, graphene consists of carbon atoms – of which we have an unlimited supply.
Rutgers and other physicists have discovered an exotic form of electrons that spin like planets and could lead to advances in lighting, solar cells, lasers and electronic displays.