A factory that takes in raw materials and produces finished battery packs could lower costs for the most expensive part of an EV.
At Mobile World Congress, Nokia marries an Android OS with Microsoft services; while Yotaphone adds full-touch E-Ink displays to dual-screen phone.
Navizon I.T.S. makes it easy to pinpoint Wi-Fi devices anywhere its listening nodes are installed.
Researchers set up adult Web sites to study how the industry makes its money and spreads malware.
The digital cash lacks most of the features economists value in a currency, says David Yermack.
If electric cars become popular quickly, the demand for charging them is likely to exceed supply. Now mathematicians have worked out how electricity companies can distribute their power fairly to car owners. But the price–accurate information about driving habits–may be too much to ask.
Serious games are becoming increasingly popular, but the inability to generate realistic new content has hampered their progress. Until now.
Google can identify and transcribe all the views it has of street numbers in France in less than an hour, thanks to a neural network that’s just as good as human operators. Now its engineers reveal how they developed it.
Not everyone thinks Google’s attempt to reinvent the computer will work.
The idea that the Twitter stream is a window into the future is persuasive. But is it true?