Tuesday, 29 November 2016

Making it easier to collaborate on code:
Git is an open-source system with a polarizing reputation among programmers. It's a powerful tool to help developers track changes to code, but many view it as prohibitively difficult to use.

To make it more user-friendly, a team from MIT's Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory (CSAIL) has developed "Gitless," an interface that fixes many of the system's core problems without fundamentally changing what it does.
"With Gitless we've developed a tool that we think is easier to learn and use, but that still keeps the core elements that make Git popular," says graduate student Santiago Perez De Rosso, who co-wrote a related paper with MIT Professor Daniel Jackson. "What's particularly encouraging about this work is that it suggests that the same approach might be used to improve the usability of other software systems, such as Dropbox and Google Inbox."

Friday, 25 November 2016

Designing for 3-D printing:
“Foundry” tool from the Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Lab lets you design a wide range of multi-material 3-D-printed objects.3-D printing has progressed over the last decade to include multi-material fabrication, enabling production of powerful, functional objects. While many advances have been made, it still has been difficult for non-programmers to create objects made of many materials (or mixtures of materials) without a more user-friendly interface.
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Thursday, 24 November 2016

Making computers explain themselves:
New training technique would reveal the basis for machine-learning systems’ decisions.In recent years, the best-performing systems in artificial-intelligence research have come courtesy of neural networks, which look for patterns in training data that yield useful predictions or classifications. A neural net might, for instance, be trained to recognize certain objects in digital images or to infer the topics of texts.
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Wednesday, 23 November 2016

Let's Talk, Robots:
Today’s industrial robots are very well aligned with repeatable processes. They can do the same thing over and over again very accurately, and they are tireless. So, if you need 10,000 functions performed the exact same way each time, a robot might be right for your job.
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Sunday, 20 November 2016

Liquid silicon: Computer chips could bridge the gap between computation and storage:
Computer chips in development at the University of Wisconsin-Madison could make future computers more efficient and powerful by combining tasks usually kept separate by design.
Jing Li, an assistant professor of electrical and computer engineering at UW-Madison, is creating computer chips that can be configured to perform complex calculations and store massive amounts of information within the same integrated unit—and communicate efficiently with other chips. She calls them "liquid silicon."
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Friday, 18 November 2016

Galactic Archeologists, Bone Scientists, and Others Sink Teeth into Hull’s Viper:
These and other researchers at the University of Hull in Yorkshire, England, are salivating at the opportunity to sink their teeth, as it were, into Viper, the first university-wide High-Performance Computing (HPC) cluster. Based on elements of the Intel Scalable System Framework—the latest Intel Xeon E5-2680v4 (Broadwell) processors and Intel Omni-Path Architecture—Viper gives Hull the opportunity to make its mark in academic research, says Graeme Murphy, head of research and enterprise ICT services.
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Thursday, 17 November 2016

In a Sign of Broader Ambitions, Facebook Opens Hardware Lab:
Facebook built its fortune on the internet, that non-physical space where people share updates and digital videos with friends. But deep inside its Silicon Valley headquarters, engineers have stocked a new lab with computerized lathes, industrial mills and tools for making physical goods.
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Wednesday, 16 November 2016

Scalable Power Management for On-Chip:
Muhammad Shafique , Chair for Embedded Systems (CES), Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT), Germany
Anton Ivanov, Chair for Embedded Systems (CES), Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT), Germany
Benjamin Vogel, Chair for Embedded Systems (CES), Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT), Germany
Jorg Henkel, Chair for Embedded Systems (CES), Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT), Germany ABSTRACT
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Automating big-data analysis
With new algorithms, data scientists could accomplish in days what has traditionally taken months.
Last year, MIT researchers presented a system that automated a crucial step in big-data analysis: the selection of a “feature set,” or aspects of the data that are useful for making predictions. The researchers entered the system in several data science contests, where it outperformed most of the human competitors and took only hours instead of months to perform its analyses.
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Monday, 14 November 2016

Research Team Develops Plastic, Flexible Magnetic Memory Device:
It looks like a small piece of transparent film with tiny engravings on it, and is flexible enough to be bent into a tube. Yet, this piece of "smart" plastic demonstrates excellent performance in terms of data storage and processing capabilities. This novel invention, developed by researchers from the National University of Singapore (NUS), hails a breakthrough in the flexible electronics revolution, and brings researchers a step closer towards making flexible, wearable electronics a reality in the near future.
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Wednesday, 9 November 2016

LOS ALAMITOS, CA — The IEEE Computer Society has unveiled its Top 9 Technology Trends for 2016. According to Dejan Milojicic, past president, IEEE Computer Society, “Some of these trends will come to fruition in 2016, while others reach critical points in development during this year. You’ll notice that all of the trends interlock, many of them depending on the advancement of other technologies in order to move forward. Cloud needs network functional virtualization, 5G requires cloud, containers can’t thrive without advances in security, everything depends on data science, and so on. It’s an exciting time for technology and IEEE Computer Society is on the leading edge of the most important and potentially disruptive technology trends.”
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Friday, 4 November 2016

Software Made Easy: Software Made Easy:NEW TECHNOLOGY.

Software Made Easy:Printing electronics anywhere

Printed electronics, a fairly new kid on the block, is set to revolutionize industry
By Morand Fachot
Although a relatively new technology, printed electronics has already proven a disruptive, yet creative process that allows the production of new low-cost electronic devices. It has started transforming the electronics industry and many other domains. This new technology led to the creation, in 2011, of IEC Technical Committee (TC) 119.

Thursday, 3 November 2016

Software Made Easy:NEW TECHNOLOGY.

The federal government is designating 48 electric vehicle charging corridors along 25,000 miles of major U.S. highways as a way to cut greenhouse gas emissions and make it easier for drivers to switch to electric cars, the White House announced Thursday.


Software Made Easy: THE KEYBOARD TO TYPE IN REGIONAL LANGUAGES·       ...: THE KEYBOARD TO TYPE IN REGIONAL LANGUAGES ·         Process 9 technologies released. ·         ’Mox words’ application to type in 22...
  • ·        Process 9 technologies released.
  • ·        ’Mox words’ application to type in 22 Indian regional languages .
  • ·        Googleplaystore,Intex apps had to be it’s stores.
  • ·        Which is claimed to be suitable for the internet to serch in English and Telugu also.

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