Over the years, NOAA has sent various data-taking probes deep into the Arctic Ocean looking for answers about climate change. In this latest, extreme test of technology endurance, the agency's swimming robots deliver high science at low cost.
Software such as Inmint’s Vidhance lets UAVs track objects, reduce blur and stabilize video feeds.
The 60 GHz band to be used with the 802.11ac will add a huge amount of bandwidth, but risks signal loss over distance. "Beamforming" could solve the problem.
Flaws in the voter databases in Mayland and Washington state would allow hackers to effectively prevent people from voting, the New York Times reports.
The sleek ThinkPad X1 Carbon has the performance, toughness and security features you need — and the same thing that makes it light is what makes it rugged.
Our new look highlights analysis and commentary on the latest technology, tools and tactics in public sector IT.
Laplink’s PCmover can automate the process and can solve some of the difficulties of moving from an older versions of Windows.
‘Vision Louisville’ invites the public to use 3D models to plan what the city will look like in 2040.
Innovative security, a friendly (for real) cross-platform interface, and handy support for telework and BYOD could do a lot for public-sector organizations
PigTails offers a unique, clear way to label cords and cables.
Modern RFID tags are only a few millimeters in size and comprise a chip, antenna and in some cases a battery (active). Some forms of RFID tags (passive) have no battery, but actually take power from the electromagnetic beams of a reader, and then send data back to the source. These tags can theoretically last forever, since they only send data or require power when actually being pinged by a reader device. Almost all RFID tags can be inserted into almost anything and do not require line of sight back to a reader. Some tags are so tiny that they have been glued to the backs of ants to track their behavior.
Groovy, a subset of Java, is so easy to work with it, it could one day replace the ubiquitous programming language.