Researchers at the University of Buffalo recently tested a submerged Internet network that uses sound waves to transmit data. They envision a host of applications, including oceanographic data collection and tsunami warning.
Together, the fleet of drones spent all of six hours taking over 2,000 high-resolution photos, which were then assembled into a 300-million-point 3D model.
Two Newcastle University researchers have developed a canine version of a device that tracks its wearer's behaviors. They theorize that changes in those behaviors could indicate a problem at home with the dog's owner.
Sickweather uses social media posts that mention sickness to create a geographical "illness map" so that users can navigate their way around potential "storm activity."
Data exhaust could save your life.
SAP has developed a machine and corresponding app that, when brought together, creates a customized purchasing experience for the user while giving vendors lots of useful data.
And by "dreams" they're talking about the ones you have when you sleep: SHADOW provides tools to help users remember, record, and, if desired, share their dreams.
Once they are approved for commercial airspace, drones and the technology they carry stand to benefit farmers in a big way. Experts call it "precision agriculture."
Nissan's Nismo smartwatch gives new meaning to the car/driver relationship: It connects to the car's computer system so that its wearer can receive performance data and other information.
TruTag Technologies' edible, silica-based microtags contain a wealth of specific data and can be used in both pharmaceuticals and food.
As the cloud continues to absorb more and more information, some futurists are wondering about what extreme cold storage could look like.
Documents retrieved from the Edward Snowden archive reveal that in addition to all the other spy tricks it can do, the agency can collect data from most smartphones, including the famously "surveillance-proof" Blackberry.
A bill approved by the state Senate will replace those familiar metal plates with screens that can send, receive, and display data. Naturally, privacy advocates are concerned.
Honda is using existing vehicle-to-vehicle systems to create a network in which data broadcast and received by both cars and pedestrians will help prevent accidents.
By entering a Twitter or Instagram handle, Ready or Not displays data showing where its user has been and what information they sent out. It was built as part of a project titled "Teaching Privacy" that targets high schoolers.