M Stanley Whittingham, John B Goodenough and Akira Yoshino will receive the 2019 Nobel Prize in Chemistry for their development of lithium-ion batteries.
Leaders from some of the world's largest electronics companies are heading to Adelaide in December for the World Electronics Forum (WEF2019).
Professor Michael Milford's research looks at how the brain handles navigation and perception to see how they can be applied to all-weather, anytime positioning for autonomous vehicles.
The 2019 FLEXI Awards recognised outstanding accomplishments in the flexible hybrid electronics (FHE) industry over the past 12 months.
Dr Zbigniew Michalewicz, Chief Scientist of AI software company Complexica, has received the prestigious 2019 IEEE Pioneer Award for Evolutionary Computation Research.
With the help of its 16 propellers, Forvola's megadrone lifted a box full of spare parts weighing 101 kg to a height of almost 1.5 m for more than one minute and three seconds.
The 2018 Electronic Industries Awards were presented at the Hong Kong Electronics Fair (Autumn Edition), held from 13–16 October.
The Top 10 Power Product Award, from 21ic.com and Electronic Products China, recognises what is believed to be the smallest 45 V motor driver in the world that can achieve a resolution of up to 256 microsteps.
From precise navigation to faster internet and flexible crystals, this year's Prime Minister's Prizes for Science had a particular focus on technological innovations.
The Sixth Sense Design Challenge asks engineers to create a small remotely operated or autonomous vehicle with remote vehicle sensing and data collection capabilities.
Global electromagnetic compatibility specialist Keith Armstrong has become the first person to receive the IEEE's Excellence in Continuing EMC Education Award.
Associate Professor Madhu Bhaskaran's work combining oxide, elastic and plastic materials at high temperatures has led to sensors that can be worn as electronic skin.
Madhu Bhaskaran has been chosen as Australia's nominee for the 2018 ASPIRE Prize for her work developing unbreakable and transparent electronic devices that monitor the environment and the human body.
Dr Tuomo Suntola's atomic layer deposition (ALD) technique allows complex, three-dimensional structures to be built one atomic layer at a time.
The product helps manufacturers make more efficient cells, expand the wafer-firing temperature window and improve adhesion.