Researchers in South Korea have developed a new residue-free transfer method for two-dimensional (2D) transition metal dichalcogenides(TMDs), which could revolutionize beyond silicon technology. The method uses polypropylene carbonate (PPC) to transfer the TMDs, which eliminates the need for other polymers that often leave insulating residues. This allows for the production of wafer-scale TMDs with high electrical performance. The researchers believe that their method could be used to develop new high-performance electronic devices, such as transistors and sensors.
The rise of connected and autonomous vehicles (CAVs) promises to transform our roads, but with this exciting technology comes a new set of challenges. Cybersecurity threats, particularly distributed denial-of-service (DDoS) attacks, loom large, potentially disrupting communication between vehicles and jeopardizing safety. This is where cutting-edge research on machine learning steps in, offering a powerful weapon […]
Imagine being able to read a book at twice the speed of most people. For visually impaired individuals who rely on braille, that dream is now closer to reality thanks to a groundbreaking robotic sensor developed by researchers at the University of Cambridge. This remarkable invention, incorporating artificial intelligence and machine learning, can read Braille […]
Imagine robots venturing into disaster zones, navigating debris-strewn streets, or exploring uncharted forests. These aren’t scenes from science fiction anymore – they’re the near future of robotics, thanks to advancements in self-aware terrain adaptation. Traditionally, robots relied on pre-programmed paths or detailed maps, often failing when faced with the unpredictable nature of real-world environments. But […]