Monthly Archives: July 2016

High-tech Robotic Librarian knows its books

July 25, 2016 by in category Blog tagged as , , , , , , ,

Some libraries are adapting to automation by placing Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) tags into their collections. These computerized barcodes contain unique identifying labels that can be quickly scanned using wireless, handheld RFID readers. Alternatively, ‘smart shelves’ containing multiple RFID antenna can automatically register when books enter or are removed from their stacks. Such approaches are […]

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NASA shows off the design for its Mars 2020 rover

July 18, 2016 by in category Blog tagged as , , , , , , ,

NASA’s Curiosity rover is rolling around Mars, and has provided researchers with all kinds of data on the Red Planet, not to mention the cache of photos. While Curiosity is busy doing its thing, NASA is already working on its next Mars-destined rover, and it pulled back the curtain on its new Mars rover — […]

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Submission Summary and Project Guidelines for Design Championship

July 15, 2016 by in category Blog

Submission Summary · The entry submitted after deadline will not be accepted · All Teams are required to carry their own laptop / No team will be provided any hardware or software at the venue · Name Your Folder as per mentioned format – Competition Category_City Name_Team Name (for Eg. Movie Making from Pune will […]

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World’s first bot lawyer has beaten 160,000 parking tickets

July 11, 2016 by in category Blog tagged as , , , , , , ,

Artificial intelligence has come a long way in the last few years. Whether it’s playing badminton, writing screenplays, taking care of your children, performing surgeries. Now, there’s even a robot lawyer that can clear all your parking tickets. DoNotPay created by a British teenager 19-year-old Joshua Browder, from London. Browder, who is currently in his […]

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German engineers create Injectable micro-camera

July 4, 2016 by in category Blog tagged as , , , , , , , , , , , ,

Researchers from the University of Stuttgart have created a camera no bigger than a grain of salt that could change the future of health imaging — and clandestine surveillance. Using 3D printing, German engineers built a three-lens camera, and fit it onto the end of an optical fibre the width of two hairs. It could also be deployed […]

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