Stanford University researchers say a server using only dynamic random-access memory could recover from a crash in 1.6 seconds.
Biometrics could provide a way to automate visitor exits from the United States and identify with more certainty who remains in the country.
A recent 'robot rodeo' for bomb squads in Oklahoma is the latest in a series of events that reflect the growing role of robotics.
Making AIDS research into a game pays off big for scientists working toward a cure, which opens the door to using online games for other research.
The General Services Administration migrated its increasingly mobile 17,000 e-mail users from an aging and outdated system to the secure, cloud-based and collaborative Google Apps for Government platform.
The Future Attribute Screening Technology Mobile Module (FAST), which uses non-intrusive sensors, is based on the premise that certain physical behaviors could indicate that a person is about to commit a crime.
The University of Maryland College Park has won a contract to partner with the National Institute of Standards and Technology in developing a framework for the development and testing of intelligent control systems.
The prototype ESnet, being built with Internet2, is part of DOE’s plan for a next-generation high-speed — and eventually terabit — science and research network.
The millimeter wave AIT machines give screeners a view of a generic human outline rather than a specific naked person.
The winning plane in the CAFE Green Flight Challenge achieved the equivalent of 403.5 passenger miles per gallon, representing a breakthrough in electrical-powered aviation.
Without new analytic modeling technologies, cities might be in the dark about the best ways to solve some of their more complex financial problems.
911 systems that contain more personal information about the callers can help emergency responders shave off critical seconds in getting to someone in need.