Photo: Asim Bijarani International research in the ICT sector and consulting company Gartner analyst, Nokia's brand is being taken to a competitive market. Nokia announced on Wednesday that it has made a trademark and a patent license agreement, which gives the HMD Global for the right to create mobile phones and tablets Nokia brand. For Nokia, this is risk-free, however, another option. Nokia does not finance the company financially and does not own shares in the company. These competitive market requires more than well-known brand. Investors seem enthusiastic license agreement, as Nokia's share was 2.1 per cent rise 4.63 euros on the Helsinki Stock Exchange.
International research in the ICT sector and consulting company Gartner analyst, Nokia's brand is being taken to a competitive market. Nokia announced on Wednesday that it has made a trademark and a patent license agreement, which gives the HMD Global for the right to create mobile phones and tablets Nokia brand. For Nokia, this is risk-free, however, another option. Nokia does not finance the company financially and does not own shares in the company. These competitive market requires more than well-known brand. Investors seem enthusiastic license agreement, as Nokia's share was 2.1 per cent rise 4.63 euros on the Helsinki Stock Exchange.
Artist s concept of the new feeding method Image: NRAO/AUI/NSF; D. Berry / SkyWorks; ALMA ESO/NAOJ/NRAO One of the most incredible things about black holes is how much bigger they are than almost anything else out there.Now, a new image taken at the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array ALMA Observatory shows that we ve been totally wrong about how they manage to grow so large.An international research team looking at black holes with ALMA snagged this photo of a super-massive black hole, 300 million times the size of our sun, right in the middle of a giant meal.; NASA/ESA Hubble; ALMA ESO/NAOJ/NRAO The rare photo shows the black hole in the process of swallowing three huge clouds of cold gas—each one with more material than a million suns and moving at speeds of 800,000 miles per hour.On rare occasions, black holes go into a feeding frenzy, where they swallow up huge amounts of giant, cold clouds of gas.But this photographic evidence seems to show that it s a real phenomenon.
Brian Yarvin via Getty ImagesWASHINGTON, June 28 Reuters - Four scientists who specialized in sweet potatoes were named the winners of this year s World Food Prize on Tuesday for their work to make foods more nutritious.Maria Andrade of Cape Verde, Robert Mwanga of Uganda and American Jan Low, who all are from the Lima, Peru-based International Potato Center, and American Howarth Bouis of the international research group HarvestPlus were honored in a ceremony at the U.S. State Department.Kenneth M. Quinn, president of the World Food Prize Foundation, called their work a breakthrough achievement in developing and implementing biofortification.He defined biofortification as the process of breeding critical vitamins and micronutrients into staple crops, thereby dramatically reducing hidden hunger and improving health for millions and millions of people.The honorees work has focused on the orange-fleshed sweet potato, an important source of vitamin A, especially in sub-Saharan Africa.
Who doesn't want to get more healthy while working?According to a number of recent major international research papers, British people sit on average for nine hours a day and 70% of that time is at work.We're giving you the chance to win an Ergotron WorkFit SR sit-stand workstation worth a whopping £500.To enter, fill in the survey form which you can find out here.By taking part in this competition, you agree to be bound by the terms and conditions below, as well as the Competition Rules: http://www.futureplc.com/competition-rules/The competition will take place between 1pm Friday 8 July 2016 and 11:59pm Monday 8 August 2016 BST .
Homer called the sensor allows the fish gullies can be built better. Tampere University of Technology is involved in an international research project which examines the types of routes in the Baltic Sea fish prefer to use movement. Fish find out the preferences of the fish robot named Homer, says Professor Joni Kämäräinen. - The sensor measures the environment in the same way as the fish. - Fish understanding we can make them happier, believes Kämäräinen. Man-made obstacles, such as water power plants impede the natural progression of the fish.
Astronomers have discovered a highly inflated gas giant nearly twice the size of Jupiter orbiting a 2bn-year-old star.The planet is one of the most inflated hot Jupiters ever detected with a radius 1.79 times the size of our solar system s biggest planet.The rapid expansion of the exoplanet is a fate that often befalls gas giants towards the end of their parent star s life.But the international research team behind the discovery haven t yet determined exactly why the planet has swollen so much.Scientists believe the inflation is either caused by a deposition of energy from the host star, or due to inhibited cooling of the planet.The inflated planets are named hot Jupiters after the largest of our gas giants.
the Eel's path towards the sargasso sea is more complex than what scientists previously thought.the Trek to the mysterious area of play takes considerably longer time than has been assumed, and a large part of the eels get eaten by sharks and whales along the way.For the first time, the researchers with the help of datasamlingsmärken species for a long time and over long distances able to identify the european eel's several hundred mile long journey across the Atlantic.With this new technology, we get a completely different picture of what's going on, " says Håkan Westerberg, a researcher at Sweden's riksdag (parliament) department of aquatic resources.SLU has been included in an international research project where a total of over 700 eels were tagged, of which 200 were in Sweden.the survey data shows, among other things, that the eels in the average travelling 20 miles per day and during the day swim more than 300 feet deeper than the night.
The 12,800-kilometer Pacific Light Cable Network would use new fiber-optic technology to support the region s highest-capacity route, according to TE Connectivity Ltd. TEL -0.89 % , the U.S. company under contract to build the link.TE says it expects to launch the system in 2018.Funding the project along with the U.S. tech giants is a new Hong Kong company called Pacific Light Data Communication Co.It is certainly gratifying that global technology companies like Google and Facebook have become co-investors in the project, the Chinese company s chairman, Wei Junkang, said in a statement.Financial terms weren t disclosed.Spokeswomen for Facebook and Google declined to comment on their Chinese partner in the project.
Enlarge / Look at the size of that head.flickr user: Mike RamosHumans have a relatively hard time giving birth.Some estimates suggest it occurs in as much as six percent of births worldwide.The fact that this is an ongoing problem for our species has been a puzzle for evolutionary scientists.According to an international research team including biologists, a philosopher and a pediatrician, the answer lies in a complicated push and pull of several evolutionary factors between the baby and mother.Using a mathematical model, published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, the researchers find that, in time, modern medicine could nudge human evolution off course, delivering bigger babies.
The Internet of Things IoT is poised to change the way we live our lives, from commuting to entertainment and more.And with that radical transformation comes volumes of new methods that require education for those connected to the industries that the IoT will influence in the coming years.Fortunately, there are a plethora of conferences and seminars that serve to bring decision makers and other influential individuals up to speed on the latest trends in the IoT.The following is a chronological list of all the best IoT conferences, expos, bootcamps, and more for the remainder of 2017.International Multi-Topic Conference on Engineering and ScienceWhen: January 2 to January 3Where: Kuala Lumpur, MalaysiaSummary: Gyancity ResearchLab, MIR Lab, India UTHM Malaysia, MUET Pakistan, University of MalagaSpain, and Aalborg University, Denmark are all organizing this event.IoT and Its Impact on ManufacturingWhen: January 11Where: Malvern, PennsylvaniaSummary: Microsoft, Softweb Solutions, and COMPAREX will join together to present the event, which will discuss how IoT can be implemented.3rd International Research Conference on Management, Engineering, and Science 2017When: January 18 to January 19Where: Dubai, United Arab EmiratesSummary: IRCMES 2017 will address topics in science, engineering, business, and management.Connected Vehicles 2017When: January 18Where: Chennai, IndiaSummary: The automotive and tech industries are preparing for the next wave of innovation in India: the rise of connected vehicles.IoT Tech Expo GlobalWhen: January 23 to January 24Where: London, EnglandSummary: This expo will feature case studies and seven dedicated conference tracks that span the entire IoT, which includes Smart Cities, Connected Living, Developing & IoT Technologies, Connected Services, Wearables, Connected Industry, and Data & Security.Blockchain ExpoWhen: January 23 to January 24Where: London, EnglandSummary: More than 1,500 people will gather for a series of keynotes, panel discussions, and case studies to foster relationships in the fintech space.3rd International Conference on Engineering, Technology, Management and Science 2017When: February 1 to February 2Where: Dubai, United Arab EmiratesSummary: ICETMS 2017 is looking for submissions on electrical engineering; mechanical and industrial engineering; civil engineering; ICT; business management; oil, gas, energy and mining engineering; basic science; and food and agriculture.Industrial IoT MENAWhen: February 6 to February 7Where: Dubai, United Arab EmiratesSummary: Companies are now trying to leverage the Industrial IoT to minimize downtime, boost efficiency, and usher in a new age of economic growth and competitiveness.This conference will collect several forward-thinking companies to pave the road for the Industrial IoT revolution.IoT Evolution ExpoWhen: February 7 to February 10Where: Ft. Lauderdale, FloridaSummary: This IoT conference will use networking, case studies, and special events to explain how the IoT will help businesses solve problems in the future.Telit IoT InnovationWhen: February 7Where: Ft. Lauderdale, FloridaSummary: This event will feature keynote speeches and breakout sessions under two tracks: Smart Solutions and Tools, Technologies, and Resources.IoT India Expo 2017When: February 8 to February 10Where: New Delhi, IndiaSummary: The theme of this expo is "Convergence, Connecting, Convenience."Asia IoT Business Platform SingaporeWhen: February 14Where: SingaporeSummary: This is the first in a series of events in 2017 that will be held throughout Southeast Asia.Other locations include Myanmar, Thailand, Malaysia, Philippines, Indonesia, and Vietnam.
university of Eastern Finland research group has received € 1.5 million funding of epilepsy research in the united states.the University to inform that the academy professor Challenge Pitkänen, led by a team of researchers is involved in an international research consortium, which has received the United states National institutes of Health -office of nearly 20 million funding.studies focus on brain damage caused by epilepsy development.
International research involving Monash University has solved a long-standing puzzle on the origin of stardust recovered from meteorites, identifying the effect of a nuclear reaction in the dust grains.The Solar System was born out of a nebula where the rock-forming elements were locked inside dust grains, said lead researcher, Dr Maria Lugaro, an Adjunct Senior Research Fellow at the Monash Centre for Astrophysics, and the Momentum Project Leader at the Hungary-based Konkoly Observatory."Some of this dust was made around stars, being effectively tiny condensed pieces of stars," Dr Lugaro said."While most of the original dust was destroyed to make up new dust, rocks, and planets, including the Earth, a small fraction of stardust survived the destruction process."This special dust can be used to trace the evolution of the nebula from which the planets were born and to understand the physical processes inside the stars where the grains formed.Stars with initial mass roughly six times larger than the Sun are seen by infrared telescopes to produce huge amounts of dust, but researchers could not find any dust from these stars in the Solar System meteoritic record.
BOSTON AP — Universities across the nation say President Donald Trump's ban on travelers from seven Muslim countries is disrupting vital research projects and academic exchanges in such fields as medicine, public health and engineering, with untold numbers of scholars blocked from entering the U.S.For years, schools in the U.S. have worked to widen exchanges with scholars in the Middle East and especially Iran, known for its strength in math and science.Some fear the U.S. will lose its standing as the world leader in research and innovation."It's terrifying," said Sarah Knuckey, director of the Human Rights Clinic at Columbia Law School."We're damaging international research, including on issues like health and medicine."Students in Knuckey's clinic have been working with a think tank in Yemen to explore the health consequences of the country's civil war, inviting scholars to lecture and planning a conference in New York this year.
Researchers have demonstrated that it is possible to communicate with completely paralyzed patients by using a brain-reading cap to decode thought patterns.Locked-in syndrome LIS refers to a condition in which patients have cognitive function, but are not able to move or communicate due to total paralysis.Thanks to an exciting advance, however, some help may be on the way.As part of an international research project, doctors have able to use brain-reading technology to communicate with patients for the first time by asking a series of yes or no answers and then using computer algorithms to decode their thought patterns.We ve developed a non-invasive functional near-infrared spectroscopy technique for communication.In a small scale study carried out at Germany s University of Tübingen, four LIS patients were kitted out with these fNIRS non-invasive brain caps.
At a press conference today, a Dutch-led international research team has announced the discovery of several Earth-sized exoplanets orbiting a star 40 light-years away.Three of those planets are in the habitable zone where conditions would be amenable to liquid water, raising the possibility that humans — or some other life form — could potentially inhabit them.The research team used ground and space-based telescopes to observe TRAPPIST-1, a star 40 light-years away from our own solar system.Seven Earth-sized exoplanets orbit the star, and the six inner planets are rocky, with approximately the same mass and surface temperature as Earth.That represents a huge leap forwards in the search for habitable planets other than our own, and perhaps the search for other life.“This is the first time that so many planets of this kind are formed around the same star,” Michaël Gillon, one of the study’s co-authors, told Gizmodo.
Chinese ride-hailing giant Didi Chuxing announced on Thursday the launch of a Silicon Valley-based research institute, as part of its latest effort to attract top talent to advance intelligent driving technologies.Located in Mountain View, California, the facility, Didi Labs, will initially focus on recruiting specialists in artificial intelligence and other fields that apply to intelligent driving technologies.The lab, which is Didi’s first facility outside China, is only 16 kilometres away from Apple’s Campus 2 in Cupertino.Didi said in the statement that it “expects to rapidly expand its US-based team of scientists and engineers over the course of the year”.A dozen of leading data scientists and researchers have joined the team, including former Uber employee Charlie Miller,one of the world’s foremost automobile security experts.“As we strive to bring better services to broader communities, Didi’s international vision now extends to building the best-in-class international research network, advancing the global transportation revolution by leveraging innovative resources.
Taking the right vitamins before travelling to a city with serious air pollution could protect your DNA from heritable damage caused by breathing in fine particles, a new study suggests.An international research team led by Dr Jia Zhong, from the Mailman School of Public Health at Columbia University in New York, found that a combination of three B vitamins – folic acid, B6 and B12 – could strengthen the self-defence mechanism of genome molecules, which are prone to mutate when exposed to high levels of PM2.5 (respirable suspended particles with a diameter of 2.5 microns or less), and help healthy adults offset the inflammatory and other symptoms of short-term exposure, especially if they came from an area low in pollution.“Ultimately, we aim to develop potential individualised intervention strategies that can be applied to mega cities such as Hong Kong and Beijing,” said Zhong, who earned a master of science degree in biochemistry and molecular biology at the Chinese Academy of Sciences before completing her doctorate at Harvard University’s school of public health last year.Leafy green vegetables and beans are rich in folic acid, B6 can be found in fish, beef liver and starchy vegetables, and B12 in fish, meat, eggs and milk.However, Zhong said, people constantly exposed to high levels of PM2.5, such as those living in heavily polluted cities, might benefit from taking supplements.“If not overdosing, B vitamins are usually considered safe for most people when taken by mouth.”
Six years ago, a massive earthquake, consequent tsunami and nuclear crisis struck Japan.All of the robots deployed in the cleanup effort have been remote-operated by humans, so far.On March 23 the company said it had attempted to send a survey robot into a containment vessel to find fuel debris, information it needs to decommission the plant.But the PMORPH survey robot, developed by Hitachi-GE Nuclear Energy and the International Research Institute for Nuclear Decommissioning (IRID), couldn’t get its cameras to the predetermined location.As a result, it only sent back a partial report.Just one month earlier, Tepco aborted a mission using a Toshiba “scorpion” robot that was built to scramble over rubble, capture images and data inside the plant’s facilities.
Can Vodafone’s real time data tracking application help an athlete run a marathon in under 2 hours?At the weekend, Kenya’s Daniel Wanjiru fended off a challenge from the favourite, Ethiopian Kenenisa Bekele, to win the Men’s London Marathon in 2:05:56.But Bekele, the 5,000 metre and 10,000 metre world record holder, has another target in his sights: to become the first athlete to run a marathon in under two hours.“SUB2 is the first dedicated international research initiative made up of specialist multidisciplinary scientists from academia, elite athletes and strategic industry partners with the aim to promote clean sports,” said Yannis Pitsaladis, a professor of sport and exercise science at the University of Brighton and a member of the IOC’s Medical and Scientific Commission, who founded the project.“This innovative running project is envisaged to create a lasting positive legacy for sport.We want to work with Vodafone to harness their extensive knowledge to quickly, reliably and accurately deliver essential data to help our athletes train better and race faster.”
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