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Cellphone Crime SolversAgility Development of Safety Critical Systems

Could a murder victim’s BlackBerry lead to her killer? Increasingly, the answer is yes. But getting the phone to a forensic lab, where examiners can extract contacts, call histories, text messages, e-mail, and images is riddled with pitfalls.
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How to Build a Better Barbecue Pit

Pit barbecue is a celebrated American food tradition, but cooking ribs and brisket over a wood fire is not for the faint of heart: It requires patience and constant vigilance. That’s why two engineers have started turning to technology to demystify the black art of barbeque.
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Infographic: Invasion of the Robot Babies

There’s been a proliferation of robot infants, robot toddlers, and robot children in the past few years. These bots help researchers not only learn more about robotics but also investigate human cognition, language acquisition, and motor development. We’ve rated each robot according to its similarity to humans and its technical capabilities. What’s the coolest? Cutest? Creepiest?
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Podcast: The Vuvuzela Eraser

 With the World Cup finals fast approaching, football (soccer) fans are all too familiar with the droning B-flat of the vuvuzela horns the South Africans trumpet during games. But if you’re watching the games on the French broadcast channel Canal+, you’ll hear all the yelling and hooting of a true football match, but without the horns. Host Steven Cherry talks to Olivier Attia, CEO of Paris-based Audionamix, the company behind the “Vuvuzela Remover.”
Listen now.

Computing the Neanderthal Genome

Reconstructing cavemen from fossil DNA is still the stuff of science fiction. But thanks to high-powered computing wizardry, we now have the blueprints you’d need to do it. An international team of scientists published the first draft of the Neanderthal genome this May. And the feat would have been impossible without the sophisticated software that put all those millions of strings of DNA letters together in the right order.
Read more.

Slideshow: The Spoils of Spaceflight

Would you pay US $152 000 for Neil Armstrong’s signature? How about $5490 for a fork and can opener used by the first man to orbit the Earth for a full day? Check out more high-priced artifacts of space history auctioned off this April at the Bonhams auction house in New York City.
Read more.

Sponsored Whitepaper: Driving Product Strategy from the Top-down: Aligning Business with Technical Objectives

If you are involved with product investment decisions for multiple products, this paper will provide practical insights and tools to make your job a little bit easier. If you have difficulty explaining how multiple prodcts “fit” together, or what value customers will receive from a portfolio approach, this paper will cover successful methods that are in use today.
Learn more. 

Nanoclast: Nanostructured Materials Could End the Need for the Dreaded Root Canal

A team of European researchers has developed a nanoscale film that can be coated with a hormone used to fight inflammation. They found that when they put the film onto cells that make up tooth pulp, it encouraged new cell growth. With such a nanostructured mechanism, dentists could revitalize rather than kill a tooth destined for root canal.
Read more and comment.

Automaton: A Robot That Fetches You a Beer, If You Ask Nicely

Friday afternoon means one thing at robotics developer Gamma Two: It’s time for BeerBot. For now, the robot can respond to voice commands for beer and follow through on the request. But its makers have bigger plans for their bots, including aiding hospital patients and welcoming houseguests.
Read more and comment.

Risk Factor: Right To Repair Your Car Closer in Massachusetts?

Currently, independent car repair shops do not have unfettered access to all the diagnostic and repair information and tools that are available to a car manufacturer’s dealerships. A proposed Massachusetts law would require that automotive manufacturers provide the wireless capabilities, diagnostic codes, manuals, and more, to independent repair shops that it provides to its authorized dealers.
Read more and comment.

Tech Talk: Finally, an Augmented Reality I Can Stomach

Zile Liu of France-based Laster Technologies recently visited Silicon Valley sporting what his company calls a “visual walkman.” The augmented-reality glasses may look like ordinary clear glasses from the outside. But from the inside, the wearer sees a projection of text and data over the real-world view.
Read more and comment.


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July 2010 Issue




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