UK scientists from Brunel University London have used a 3D printer to create a flexible, wearable equivalent of a battery, in what is claimed to be a world first.
US researchers have created tiny semiconductor particles, called quantum dots, into which they can add extra electrons — a treatment that nudges the dots ever closer to producing the desired laser light with less stimulation and energy loss.
University of Edinburgh researchers have alleviated potential fears about using light-emitting diodes (LEDs) for wireless communication, revealing that transmitting digital data via LEDs does not make their light dimmer or change their colour.
The MAAM-011206 DC–15 GHz Darlington amplifier, from MACOM Technology Solutions, is a versatile device with 13.5 dB typical gain and 18 dBm of output power. The input and output are fully matched to 50Ω.
Japanese researchers have discovered superconductivity in thin films of titanium oxide (Ti4O7) and gamma-phase trititanium pentoxide (γ-Ti3O5), in a breakthrough that could one day be used to develop ultrafast computers.
UK researchers have developed a supercooled detector platform, capable of detecting single photons, which could find applications in cancer treatment, driverless cars and practical quantum communications.
The A25 multicore SBC, from MEN Mikro Elektronik, offers up to 16 independent CPU cores, a variety of I/O options and an FPGA-based VMEbus interface.
u‑blox has announced the SARA‑R410M‑02B, a configurable LTE Cat M1/NB1 multimode module with worldwide coverage.
Advantech has announced its latest thin, barebone fanless system, the EPC-S101, with Intel Celeron N3160/N3060 and the Intel Atom-E8000 processor.
Saudi Arabian researchers have used a blend of polymer materials to develop a novel type of component — one that could substantially improve the performance of electrical circuits.
Mitsubishi Electric has developed a silicon carbide (SiC) power device with what is claimed to be the world's highest power efficiency in a device of its type, thanks to the use of a proprietary source structure.
The PI3523 is a 48 VIN, 3.3 VOUT nominal buck regulator capable of supplying up to 22 A. It requires only an output inductor and minimal passives for a design that consumes less than 740 mm2 of PCB space.
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