Anyone who has tried to build a piece of furniture from scratch knows the frustration of painstakingly cutting pieces of wood, only to discover that they won’t fit together because the cutting was not quite accurate enough.
The phenomenon in ferromagnetic nanodisks of magnetic vortices – hurricanes of magnetism only a few atoms across – has generated intense interest in the high-tech community because of the potential application of these vortices in non-volatile Random Access Memory (RAM) data storage systems.
Lab on a chip devices re envisioned to one day revolutionize how laboratory tasks such as diagnosing diseases and investigating forensic evidence are performed.
With the best explosive detectors often unable to sniff out the tiny amounts of TNT released from terrorist bombs in airports and other public places, researchers are reporting a potential solution.
A Pittsburgh-area bowling fanatic has gotten a Utah company to fashion a bowling ball urn for his ashes.
As American manufacturing appears to have steadied from a growth spurt seen in 2011, contract manufacturing continues a two-year trend of positive growth.
Designers at Babyzen redefined the traditional umbrella stroller to address 3 major performance headaches.
RFMW , Ltd. announces design and sales support for TriQuint Semiconductor’s TQP7M9106, high linearity amplifier with frequency coverage from 50 MHz to 1.5 GHz.
Phoenix Contact’s new SafetyBridge technology makes it possible to distribute safe I/O modules in a network without the need for a safety controller.
POSITAL ’s (Netherlands) OCD CANopen Safety Encoder offers the advantages of increased personnel safety, minimal risk of machines malfunctioning, and reduced costs.
Steinmeyer (Burlington, MA) has announced a new design to the ball return for its UltraSpeed line of precision ball screws.
Gowanda Electronics (Gowanda, NY) has announced that the company recently achieved failure rate Level R for its MIL-PRF-39010 RF Inductors – ER10M Series and ER17S Series.
Cicoil's Arctic Grade Silicone Cables are designed for extremely cold temperatures (-65°C), punishing weather, and severe operating conditions.
Two-year-old Emma wanted to play with blocks, but a condition called arthrogryposis meant she couldn't move her arms. So researchers at a Delaware hospital 3D printed a durable custom exoskeleton with the tiny, lightweight parts she needed.