Connect with us

Nano Technology

Self-diagnostic carbon nanocomposites

Avatar

Published

on

Nov 23, 2020 (Nanowerk News) A research team from the Center for Design, Manufacturing and Materials at Skoltech has recently published a study in Composite Structures (“Self-diagnostic carbon nanocomposites manufactured from industrial epoxy masterbatches”) focusing on multifunctional materials created through the addition of carbon nanoparticles to polymer matrices, designed to allow self-diagnostic monitoring through an inexpensive technique. The study, authored by PhD student Hassaan Ahmad Butt from the research group of Professor Sergey Abaimov, has recently been published in Composite Structures and is part of a multiphase project designed to create self-sensing materials which can be incorporated and produced using existing industrial manufacturing routes. Carbon-nanocomposite after finishing the molding process Carbon-nanocomposite after finishing the molding process. The sample will be tested for piezoresistive response after minor finishing touches. These materials can be shaped into almost any size and form. (Image: Laboratory of Micro and Nano Mechanics, Skoltech) With property demands from polymer composites increasing year by year worldwide, carbon nanoparticles have received a large amount of attention when it comes to their addition to such material systems. Studies have shown that they can increase required mechanical properties with relatively small addition amounts, all the while allowing the final material to be electrically conductive and piezoresistive in nature. However, carbon nanoparticle incorporation into large scale production is problematic, requiring intensive facility upgrades. “This is why we decided to use masterbatches and industrially available, inexpensive manufacturing techniques. Masterbatches can be stored, transported and incorporated into large scale production routes without the necessity of expensive overhauls. Almost every facility dealing with thermoset polymers has a simple mixer,” said Hassaan. The study examines how the addition of carbon nanoparticles can change the electric conductivity of polymer matrices and how this itself can change during mechanical loading, be monitored, and thus related to the deformation the material is experiencing. In turn, this cuts out the need for complex monitoring techniques, with a simple multimeter being able to determine the answer. Essentially, the use of such materials has the potential to replace sensors in weight critical systems such as aircraft structures, with the material itself being able to provide measurements. The same materials and production route can be used to manufacture electrically conductive materials for applications such as electric circuit printing, electromagnetic shielding and specialized temperature and humidity sensors. The material concept is not limited to this specific manufacturing route, with possible applicability lying with pultrusion and vacuum infusion as well. “The current materials have applications ranging from the aerospace sphere to specialized sensors. The materials are unique in the fact that they can be scaled up into structures or scaled down to attach as separate miniature sensors” said Hassaan.

Source: https://feeds.nanowerk.com/~/639167635/0/nanowerk/agwb~Selfdiagnostic-carbon-nanocomposites.php

Nano Technology

Physicists propose a new theory to explain one dimensional quantum liquids formation

Avatar

Published

on

Home > Press > Physicists propose a new theory to explain one dimensional quantum liquids formation

One dimensional quantum lattice liquids. CREDIT
I. Morera et al. Phys. Rev. Lett
One dimensional quantum lattice liquids. CREDIT
I. Morera et al. Phys. Rev. Lett

Abstract:
Liquids are ubiquitous in Nature: from the water that we consume daily to superfluid helium which is a quantum liquid appearing at temperatures as low as only a few degrees above the absolute zero. A common feature of these vastly different liquids is being self-bound in free space in the form of droplets. Understanding from a microscopic perspective how a liquid is formed by adding particles one by one is a significant challenge.

Physicists propose a new theory to explain one dimensional quantum liquids formation


Barcelona, Spain | Posted on January 15th, 2021

Recently, a new type of quantum droplets has been experimentally observed in ultracold atomic systems. These ones are made of alkaline atoms which are cooled down to extremely low temperatures of the order of nanokelvins. The main peculiarity of these systems is that they are the most dilute liquids ever experimentally observed. An extraordinary experimental control over the system opens the possibility of unraveling the mechanism leading to the formation of quantum droplets.

In a recent article published in Physical Review Letters, researchers from the Institute of Cosmos Sciences of the University of Barcelona (ICCUB) Ivan Morera and the late Prof. Artur Polls led by Prof. Bruno Juliá-Díaz, in collaboration with Prof. Grigori Astrakharchik from UPC, present a microscopic theory of lattice quantum droplets which explains their formation.

The team of researchers has shown that the formation of the quantum droplet can be explained in terms of effective interactions between dimers (bound states of two particles). Moreover, by solving the four-body problem they have shown that tetramers (bound states of four particles) can appear and they can be interpreted as simple bound states of two dimers.

The properties of these tetramers already coincide with the ones of large quantum droplets which indicates that many of the feature properties of the many-body liquid are contained in the tetramer. They also discussed the possibility of observing these strongly correlated droplets in dipolar bosons or bosonic mixtures in optical lattices.

####

For more information, please click here

Contacts:
Bibiana Bonmati
0093-403-5544

Copyright © University of Barcelona

If you have a comment, please Contact us.

Issuers of news releases, not 7th Wave, Inc. or Nanotechnology Now, are solely responsible for the accuracy of the content.

Bookmark:
Delicious Digg Newsvine Google Yahoo Reddit Magnoliacom Furl Facebook

Related Links

RELATED JOURNAL ARTICLE:

Related News Press

Chemistry

Controlling chemical catalysts with sculpted light January 15th, 2021

Chemists describe a new form of ice December 25th, 2020

News and information

Controlling chemical catalysts with sculpted light January 15th, 2021

Conductive nature in crystal structures revealed at magnification of 10 million times: University of Minnesota study opens up possibilities for new transparent materials that conduct electricity January 15th, 2021

Quantum computers to study the functioning of the molecules of life: A team of theoretical physicists from the University of Trento has shown that it is possible to use quantum computers to simulate processes of great biological importance, such as changes in the shape of protein January 15th, 2021

Keeping the costs of superconducting magnets down using ultrasound: Scientists show ultrasonication is a cost-effective approach to enhance the properties of magnesium diboride superconductors January 15th, 2021

Quantum Physics

Researchers realize efficient generation of high-dimensional quantum teleportation January 14th, 2021

Quantum wave in helium dimer filmed for the first time: Collaboration between Goethe University and the University of Oklahoma December 30th, 2020

Perfect transmission through barrier using sound: New study experimentally proved for the first time a century-old quantum theory that relativistic particles can pass through a barrier with 100% transmission December 29th, 2020

Quantum chemistry

CCNY & partners in quantum algorithm breakthrough November 13th, 2020

Smaller than Ever—Exploring the Unusual Properties of Quantum-sized Materials November 13th, 2020

A new candidate material for quantum spin liquids November 12th, 2020

New design principles for spin-based quantum materials: Criteria for designing targeted quantum materials could support Internet of Things devices and other resource-intensive technologies September 20th, 2020

Possible Futures

Scientists’ discovery is paving the way for novel ultrafast quantum computers January 15th, 2021

Controlling chemical catalysts with sculpted light January 15th, 2021

Conductive nature in crystal structures revealed at magnification of 10 million times: University of Minnesota study opens up possibilities for new transparent materials that conduct electricity January 15th, 2021

New way to control electrical charge in 2D materials: Put a flake on it January 15th, 2021

Discoveries

Conductive nature in crystal structures revealed at magnification of 10 million times: University of Minnesota study opens up possibilities for new transparent materials that conduct electricity January 15th, 2021

Quantum computers to study the functioning of the molecules of life: A team of theoretical physicists from the University of Trento has shown that it is possible to use quantum computers to simulate processes of great biological importance, such as changes in the shape of protein January 15th, 2021

Keeping the costs of superconducting magnets down using ultrasound: Scientists show ultrasonication is a cost-effective approach to enhance the properties of magnesium diboride superconductors January 15th, 2021

New way to control electrical charge in 2D materials: Put a flake on it January 15th, 2021

Announcements

Controlling chemical catalysts with sculpted light January 15th, 2021

Conductive nature in crystal structures revealed at magnification of 10 million times: University of Minnesota study opens up possibilities for new transparent materials that conduct electricity January 15th, 2021

Quantum computers to study the functioning of the molecules of life: A team of theoretical physicists from the University of Trento has shown that it is possible to use quantum computers to simulate processes of great biological importance, such as changes in the shape of protein January 15th, 2021

Keeping the costs of superconducting magnets down using ultrasound: Scientists show ultrasonication is a cost-effective approach to enhance the properties of magnesium diboride superconductors January 15th, 2021

Interviews/Book Reviews/Essays/Reports/Podcasts/Journals/White papers/Posters

Controlling chemical catalysts with sculpted light January 15th, 2021

Conductive nature in crystal structures revealed at magnification of 10 million times: University of Minnesota study opens up possibilities for new transparent materials that conduct electricity January 15th, 2021

Quantum computers to study the functioning of the molecules of life: A team of theoretical physicists from the University of Trento has shown that it is possible to use quantum computers to simulate processes of great biological importance, such as changes in the shape of protein January 15th, 2021

Keeping the costs of superconducting magnets down using ultrasound: Scientists show ultrasonication is a cost-effective approach to enhance the properties of magnesium diboride superconductors January 15th, 2021

Quantum nanoscience

Microfabricated elastic diamonds improve material’s electronic properties January 1st, 2021

Quantum wave in helium dimer filmed for the first time: Collaboration between Goethe University and the University of Oklahoma December 30th, 2020

Theory describes quantum phenomenon in nanomaterials: Osaka City University scientists have developed mathematical formulas to describe the current and fluctuations of strongly correlated electrons in quantum dots. Their theoretical predictions could soon be tested experimentally December 25th, 2020

Stevens creates entangled photons 100 times more efficiently than previously possible: Ultra-bright photon source brings scalable quantum photonics within reach December 17th, 2020

Source: http://www.nanotech-now.com/news.cgi?story_id=56524

Continue Reading

Nano Technology

Scientists’ discovery is paving the way for novel ultrafast quantum computers

Avatar

Published

on

Home > Press > Scientists’ discovery is paving the way for novel ultrafast quantum computers

Researchers showed that microcrystals, synthesised on the basis of mixed optical fluoride crystal matrices doped with erbium, praseodymium and some other ions of rare earth elements, can work as qubits that enable ultrafast optical quantum computing. CREDIT
wikipedia.org
Researchers showed that microcrystals, synthesised on the basis of mixed optical fluoride crystal matrices doped with erbium, praseodymium and some other ions of rare earth elements, can work as qubits that enable ultrafast optical quantum computing. CREDIT
wikipedia.org

Abstract:
Scientists at the Institute of Physics of the University of Tartu have found a way to develop optical quantum computers of a new type. Central to the discovery are rare earth ions that have certain characteristics and can act as quantum bits. These would give quantum computers ultrafast computation speed and better reliability compared to earlier solutions. The University of Tartu researchers Vladimir Hizhnyakov, Vadim Boltrushko, Helle Kaasik and Yurii Orlovskii published the results of their research in the scientific journal Optics Communications.

Scientists’ discovery is paving the way for novel ultrafast quantum computers


Tartu, Estonia | Posted on January 15th, 2021

While in ordinary computers, the units of information are binary digits or bits, in quantum computers the units are quantum bits or qubits. In an ordinary computer, information is mostly carried by electricity in memory storage cells consisting of field-effect transistors, but in a quantum computer, depending on the type of computer, the information carriers are much smaller particles, for example ions, photons and electrons. The qubit information may be carried by a certain characteristic of this particle (for example, spin of electron or polarisation of photon), which may have two states. While the values of an ordinary bit are 0 or 1, also intermediate variants of these values are possible in the quantum bit. The intermediate state is called the superposition. This property gives quantum computers the ability to solve tasks, which ordinary computers are unable to perform within reasonable time.

Qubits of mixed-ion crystals

Researchers of the Institute of Physics of the University of Tartu showed that microcrystals, synthesised on the basis of mixed optical fluoride crystal matrices doped with erbium, praseodymium and some other ions of rare earth elements, can work as qubits that enable ultrafast optical quantum computing.

Professor Vladimir Hizhnyakov, member of the Estonian Academy of Sciences, says that when selecting the ions, their electronic states of very different properties are of utmost importance. “They must have at least two states in which the ion interaction is very weak. These states are suitable for basic quantum-logic operations on single quantum bits. In addition, a state or states are needed in which the ion interaction is strong – these states enable quantum-logic operations with two or more qubits. All these states must have a long (milli- or microsecond) lifetime and optical transitions must be allowed between these states,” Hizhnyakov explained.

He says that so far, finding such electronic states of rare earth ions was not considered possible, and that is why scientists have not looked for such states suitable for qubits among them. “So far, mostly the spin states of atomic nuclei have been studied for the role of qubits. However, their frequency is a million times lower than the frequency of our quantum bits. This is why also quantum computers created on the basis of these qubits would be significantly slower than computers with our electronic states-based quantum bits,” he explained.

Higher speed and fewer errors

An ultrafast working cycle would allow, according to Hizhnyakov, to overcome one the major obstacles in the creation of quantum computers. Qubits are namely very sensitive to their environment, which is why any environmental interference may lead to errors in quantum computation. “The coherence time of qubits, i.e. the duration of the pure quantum state, is very short. The faster the computation cycle, the less interference is caused by the surrounding environment in the work of qubits,” Hizhnyakov explained.

It has been ascertained that the spectral hole-burning method, previously developed at the Institute of Physics of the University of Tartu can be used for selecting a set of qubits in a microcrystal acting as a computer instance. According to Hizhnyakov, this at present one of most powerful methods of optical spectroscopy, which allows to find those ions in a microcrystal that are the most suitable for use as computer qubits.

Although it is still a long way full of obstacles to an actually working quantum computer, researchers of the laser spectroscopy laboratory of the University of Tartu have started building a pilot prototype of quantum computer based on the new method. According to the researchers, they are on the threshold of presenting the work of the basic elements of the new type of quantum computer.

The completed research study is a part of the joint project “Spectroscopy of entangled states of clusters of rare-earth impurity ions for quantum computing”, conducted by the Laboratory of Laser Spectroscopy and the Laboratory of Solid State Theory at the Institute of Physics of the University of Tartu.

####

For more information, please click here

Contacts:
Vladimir Hizhnyakov
372-737-4759

Copyright © Estonian Research Council

If you have a comment, please Contact us.

Issuers of news releases, not 7th Wave, Inc. or Nanotechnology Now, are solely responsible for the accuracy of the content.

Bookmark:
Delicious Digg Newsvine Google Yahoo Reddit Magnoliacom Furl Facebook

Related News Press

News and information

Controlling chemical catalysts with sculpted light January 15th, 2021

Conductive nature in crystal structures revealed at magnification of 10 million times: University of Minnesota study opens up possibilities for new transparent materials that conduct electricity January 15th, 2021

Quantum computers to study the functioning of the molecules of life: A team of theoretical physicists from the University of Trento has shown that it is possible to use quantum computers to simulate processes of great biological importance, such as changes in the shape of protein January 15th, 2021

Keeping the costs of superconducting magnets down using ultrasound: Scientists show ultrasonication is a cost-effective approach to enhance the properties of magnesium diboride superconductors January 15th, 2021

Possible Futures

Physicists propose a new theory to explain one dimensional quantum liquids formation January 15th, 2021

Controlling chemical catalysts with sculpted light January 15th, 2021

Conductive nature in crystal structures revealed at magnification of 10 million times: University of Minnesota study opens up possibilities for new transparent materials that conduct electricity January 15th, 2021

New way to control electrical charge in 2D materials: Put a flake on it January 15th, 2021

Chip Technology

Conductive nature in crystal structures revealed at magnification of 10 million times: University of Minnesota study opens up possibilities for new transparent materials that conduct electricity January 15th, 2021

New way to control electrical charge in 2D materials: Put a flake on it January 15th, 2021

Engineers find antioxidants improve nanoscale visualization of polymers January 8th, 2021

Stretching diamond for next-generation microelectronics January 5th, 2021

Quantum Computing

Quantum computers to study the functioning of the molecules of life: A team of theoretical physicists from the University of Trento has shown that it is possible to use quantum computers to simulate processes of great biological importance, such as changes in the shape of protein January 15th, 2021

Stretching diamond for next-generation microelectronics January 5th, 2021

Microfabricated elastic diamonds improve material’s electronic properties January 1st, 2021

Theory describes quantum phenomenon in nanomaterials: Osaka City University scientists have developed mathematical formulas to describe the current and fluctuations of strongly correlated electrons in quantum dots. Their theoretical predictions could soon be tested experimentally December 25th, 2020

Discoveries

Physicists propose a new theory to explain one dimensional quantum liquids formation January 15th, 2021

Conductive nature in crystal structures revealed at magnification of 10 million times: University of Minnesota study opens up possibilities for new transparent materials that conduct electricity January 15th, 2021

Quantum computers to study the functioning of the molecules of life: A team of theoretical physicists from the University of Trento has shown that it is possible to use quantum computers to simulate processes of great biological importance, such as changes in the shape of protein January 15th, 2021

Keeping the costs of superconducting magnets down using ultrasound: Scientists show ultrasonication is a cost-effective approach to enhance the properties of magnesium diboride superconductors January 15th, 2021

Announcements

Controlling chemical catalysts with sculpted light January 15th, 2021

Conductive nature in crystal structures revealed at magnification of 10 million times: University of Minnesota study opens up possibilities for new transparent materials that conduct electricity January 15th, 2021

Quantum computers to study the functioning of the molecules of life: A team of theoretical physicists from the University of Trento has shown that it is possible to use quantum computers to simulate processes of great biological importance, such as changes in the shape of protein January 15th, 2021

Keeping the costs of superconducting magnets down using ultrasound: Scientists show ultrasonication is a cost-effective approach to enhance the properties of magnesium diboride superconductors January 15th, 2021

Interviews/Book Reviews/Essays/Reports/Podcasts/Journals/White papers/Posters

Controlling chemical catalysts with sculpted light January 15th, 2021

Conductive nature in crystal structures revealed at magnification of 10 million times: University of Minnesota study opens up possibilities for new transparent materials that conduct electricity January 15th, 2021

Quantum computers to study the functioning of the molecules of life: A team of theoretical physicists from the University of Trento has shown that it is possible to use quantum computers to simulate processes of great biological importance, such as changes in the shape of protein January 15th, 2021

Keeping the costs of superconducting magnets down using ultrasound: Scientists show ultrasonication is a cost-effective approach to enhance the properties of magnesium diboride superconductors January 15th, 2021

Source: http://www.nanotech-now.com/news.cgi?story_id=56525

Continue Reading

Nano Technology

Conductive nature in crystal structures revealed at magnification of 10 million times

Avatar

Published

on

Jan 15, 2021 (Nanowerk News) In groundbreaking materials research, a team led by University of Minnesota Professor K. Andre Mkhoyan has made a discovery that blends the best of two sought-after qualities for touchscreens and smart windows—transparency and conductivity. The researchers are the first to observe metallic lines in a perovskite crystal. Perovskites abound in the Earth’s center, and barium stannate (BaSnO3) is one such crystal. However, it has not been studied extensively for metallic properties because of the prevalence of more conductive materials on the planet like metals or semiconductors. The finding was made using advanced transmission electron microscopy (TEM), a technique that can form images with magnifications of up to 10 million. The research is published in Science Advances (“Metallic line defect in wide-bandgap transparent perovskite BaSnO3). This image shows the atomic arrangement of both the BaSnO3 crystal (on the left) and the metallic line defect Using advanced analytical scanning transmission electron microscopy (STEM) at a magnification of 10 million times, University of Minnesota researchers were able to isolate and image the structure and composition of the metallic line defect in a perovskite crystal BaSnO3. This image shows the atomic arrangement of both the BaSnO3 crystal (on the left) and the metallic line defect. (Image: Mkhoyan Group, University of Minnesota) “The conductive nature and preferential direction of these metallic line defects mean we can make a material that is transparent like glass and at the same time very nicely directionally conductive like a metal,” said Mkhoyan, a TEM expert and the Ray D. and Mary T. Johnson/Mayon Plastics Chair in the Department of Chemical Engineering and Materials Science at the University of Minnesota’s College of Science and Engineering. “This gives us the best of two worlds. We can make windows or new types of touch screens transparent and at the same time conductive. This is very exciting.” Defects, or imperfections, are common in crystals—and line defects (the most common among them is the dislocation) are a row of atoms that deviate from the normal order. Because dislocations have the same composition of elements as the host crystal, the changes in electronic band structure at the dislocation core, due to symmetry-reduction and strain, are often only slightly different than that of the host. The researchers needed to look outside the dislocations to find the metallic line defect, where defect composition and resulting atomic structure are vastly different. “We easily spotted these line defects in the high-resolution scanning transmission electron microscopy images of these BaSnO3 thin films because of their unique atomic configuration and we only saw them in the plan view,” said Hwanhui Yun, a graduate student in the Department of Chemical Engineering and Materials Science and a lead author of the study. For this study, BaSnO3 films were grown by molecular beam epitaxy (MBE)—a technique to fabricate high-quality crystals—in a lab at the University of Minnesota Twin Cities. Metallic line defects observed in these BaSnO3 films propagate along film growth direction, which means researchers can potentially control how or where line defects appear—and potentially engineer them as needed in touchscreens, smart windows, and other future technologies that demand a combination of transparency and conductivity. “We had to be creative to grow high-quality BaSnO3 thin films using MBE. It was exciting when these new line defects came into light in the microscope,” said Bharat Jalan, associate professor and Shell Chair in the Department of Chemical Engineering and Materials Science, who heads up the lab that grows a variety of perovskite oxide films by MBE. Perovskite crystals (ABX3) contain three elements in the unit cell. This gives it freedom for structural alterations such as composition and crystal symmetry, and the ability to host a variety of defects. Because of different coordination and bonding angles of the atoms in the line defect core, new electronic states are introduced and the electronic band structure is modified locally in such a dramatic way that it turns the line defect into metal. “It was fascinating how theory and experiment agreed with each other here,” said Turan Birol, assistant professor in the Department of Chemical Engineering and Materials Science and an expert in density functional theory (DFT). “We could verify the experimental observations of the atomic structure and electronic properties of this line defect with first principles DFT calculations.”

Source: https://www.nanowerk.com/nanotechnology-news2/newsid=57034.php

Continue Reading

Nano Technology

Diamonds are a cell’s best friend

Avatar

Published

on

Jan 15, 2021 (Nanowerk News) Scientists have used tiny diamonds, or nanodiamonds, to measure heat transfer inside living cells, potentially leading to new diagnostic tools and therapies for cancer (Science Advances, “In situ measurements of intracellular thermal conductivity using heater-thermometer hybrid diamond nanosensors”). Associate Professor Taras Plakhotnik, from The University of Queensland’s School of Mathematics and Physics, in collaboration with Osaka University and National University of Singapore, facilitated the measurements with an unconventional approach. “We have coated the nanodiamonds with a heat-releasing polymer,” Dr Plakhotnik said. “When irradiated with light from a laser, such particles can act both as heaters and thermometers, allowing the thermal conductivity of the interior of the cell to be calculated. “This is a significant breakthrough since, even though the cell is the fundamental unit of all living organisms, some of its physical properties have remained difficult to study. “A cell’s thermal conductivity – the rate that heat can flow through an object if one side is hot and another is cold – has remained mysterious. “But now we’re able to determine the thermal conductivity inside living cells with a spatial resolution of about 200 nanometres, which is incredibly accurate. “This level of resolution allowed for measurements in different locations inside cells. “Closing this gap in our knowledge is important for applications such as developing thermal therapies targeting cancer cells and bacteria, and for answering fundamental questions about cell operation.” Dr Plakhotnik said the team’s invention had already revealed some fascinating results: “We found that the rate of heat diffusion in cells, as measured in our experiments, was several times slower than in pure water, for example.” Osaka University’s Associate Professor Madoka Suzuki said the applications of the new technology were exhilarating, and could provide hope for a number of medical conditions. “This research shows that our particles are not toxic and can be used in living cells,” Dr Suzuki said. “In addition to improving heat-based treatments for cancer, we think potential applications for this work will result in a better understanding of metabolic disorders, such as obesity. “This tool may also be used for basic cell research, for example, to monitor biochemical reactions in real time. “A variety of effective treatments are potentially ahead, so we’re looking forward to seeing this technology in action.”

Source: https://www.nanowerk.com/nanotechnology-news2/newsid=57033.php

Continue Reading
Amb Crypto2 days ago

Ethereum, Dogecoin, Maker Price Analysis: 15 January

Amb Crypto2 days ago

How are Chainlink’s whales propping up its price?

Blockchain2 days ago

Bitcoin Cloud Mining With Shamining: Is it Worth it? [Review]

Blockchain2 days ago

Litecoin Regains Footing After Being Knocked Back by Resistance

Amb Crypto2 days ago

NavCoin releases its new privacy protocol, one day after Binance adds NAV to its staking program

Blockchain2 days ago

Warp Finance Relaunches With ‘Additional Security’ from Chainlink

Cyber Security4 days ago

Hackers Leak Stolen Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 Vaccine Data

Venture Capital3 days ago

Ghana fintech startup secures $700k investment 

Cyber Security4 days ago

Sophisticated Hacks Against Android, Windows Reveal Zero-Day Trove

Blockchain4 days ago

Crypto Games May Substitute Regular Video Games in 2021

Automotive4 days ago

Nokian One All-Season Tire Has Life Expectancy Of 80,000 Miles

Cyber Security4 days ago

High-Severity Cisco Flaw Found in CMX Software For Retailers

Blockchain4 days ago

Amundi and BNY Mellon form strategic alliance

NEWATLAS5 days ago

New insights into how COVID-19 can impact the brain and CNS

Cannabis4 days ago

The Cannabis Craze is Back in Gear (NASDAQ: SNDL) (NASDAQ: GRWG) (OTC US: MEDH) (OTC US: CRLBF)

SPACS2 days ago

Affinity Gaming’s SPAC Gaming & Hospitality Acquisition files for a $150 million IPO

Cyber Security5 days ago

Critical Microsoft Defender Bug Actively Exploited; Patch Tuesday Offers 83 Fixes

Blockchain4 days ago

Is Gold Still Worth Buying in the Bitcoin Age?

NEWATLAS5 days ago

Fiat Chrysler throws its weight behind Archer’s eVTOL project

Blockchain4 days ago

Schroders appoints Global Head of Infrastructure in Private Assets

Trending