Home / Weekly News / Coming Techs of this week: 21 August 2017
Coming Techs of this week: 21 August 2017

Coming Techs of this week: 21 August 2017


China Breaks Historic Records in Automation

China breaks history“China is by far the biggest robot market in the world regarding annual sales and regarding the operational stock,” said Joe Gemma, President of the International Federation of Robotics (IFR). “It is the fastest-growing market worldwide. There has never been such a dynamic rise in such a short period of time in any other market.” [more]

HEXA: A robotic technology stack aimed at developers on a budget

Hexa: A robotic technologyVincross, a Beijing-based robotics company, has announced a small programmable robot called HEXA. The new bot runs on MIND, an operating system built on the Linux kernel and optimized for robotics. [more]


Artificial Intelligence

Exploring the human side of artificial intelligence at PHLAI

Exploring the human sideIt may be time to stop talking about machine learning and artificial intelligence as technologies of the future.On Tuesday, Aug. 15, engineers and developers from across the region shared how these technologies are at work today, dramatically transforming products, operations, business processes and, most importantly, the customer experience. [More]

AI revolution will be all about humans, says Siri trailblazer

AI revolutionPredictions for an AI-dominated future are increasingly common, but Antoine Blondeau has experience in reading and arguably manipulating, the runes — he helped develop technology that evolved into predictive texting and Apple’s Siri. “In 30 years the world will be very different,” he says, adding: “Things will be designed to meet your individual needs.”[More]


Science & Technology

Origins of complex life on earth decoded

The origin of complex life on earth

Researchers who have analyzed the chemical fingerprints of life in ancient rocks find that during the 15 million years between two “snowball Earths” when glaciation periods covered the planet in ice from the poles to the equator 700 million and 659 million years ago life made the transition from microbes to multicellular forms. [More]


Japan launches satellite for advanced GPS operation

Japan launches sateliteJapan on Saturday launched an H-2A rocket carrying a geo-positioning satellite into orbit after a week-long delay, the government said. The launch of Japan’s third geo-positioning satellite is part of its plan to build a version of the U.S. global positioning system (GPS) to offer location information used for autopiloting and possible national security purposes. [more]

Scientists Find Record 2.7-Million-Year-Old Ice Core in Antarctica

blue ice in antarcticaBack in 2010, a group of scientists drilling in Antarctica pulled up a one-million-year-old chunk of ice. At the time, it was the oldest ice core ever discovered. But as Paul Voosen reports for Science, the team recently dug even deeper into Earth’s glacial history, unearthing an ice core that dates back 2.7 million years. [more]


Biotech Startup Quicker Is Using AI To Help Researchers Develop Cures

The Biotech StartupThe increased use of artificial intelligence and machine learning is steadily shifting the paradigm of medical research and treatment, providing researchers real-time access to every white paper and a clinical case study conducted on a genetic disorder. Being able to develop such an elaborate database of information allows researchers to not only understand the full scope of a medical condition but further shorten the amount of time it takes to develop a cure. [More]



Gold Nanostars and Immunotherapy Combined for a Cancer Vaccine

Gold NanostarResearchers at Duke University have combined an FDA approved immunotherapy and a gold nanostar/laser treatment to completely eradicate tumors and vaccinate against cancer. [more]


Stem cell technique could reverse a major type of infertility

Stem cell techniqueTurning skin cells into sperm may one day help some infertile men have babies. Research in mice has found a way to make fertile sperm from animals born with too many sex chromosomes.Most men have two sex chromosomes – one X and one Y – but some have three, which makes it difficult to produce fertile sperm. Around 1 in 500 men are born with Klinefelter syndrome, caused by having an extra X chromosome, while roughly 1 in 1000 have Double Y syndrome.[More]


Find new and coming technologies at our site: http://comingtechs.com . Please subscribe at our news form and add RSS to your favorite news reader.

About newsdesk

At ComingTechs, we highlight new technological discoveries and share their success stories via our online platform. Additionally, our platform serves as a bridge to help the scientist and technologist build the strategy, and offers a method to bring their discoveries to the market and society.

Check Also

SXSW was all about blockchain dreamers

SXSW was all about blockchain dreamers

This year’s SXSW was all about blockchain dreamers, cryptocurrency scammers, and everything in between The …

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

WP2Social Auto Publish Powered By : XYZScripts.com