Home / Weekly News / Coming Techs of this week : 22 July 2017
Coming Techs of this week : 22 July 2017

Coming Techs of this week : 22 July 2017

Coming Techs of this week : 22 July 2017

Robots & Artificial Intelligence

Soft and stretchy fabric-based sensors for wearable robots

Now, a team of researchers at Harvard University has created a highly sensitive soft capacitive sensor made of silicone and fabric that moves and flexes with the human body to unobtrusively and accurately detect movement. [More]

AI Can Help Patients Recover Ability to Stand and Walk

The scientists developed a robotic harness that uses cables to control the amount of upward and forward force that patients feel while also permitting them to walk forwards, backward, and side to side. This robotic harness was controlled by software that personalized the multi-directional forces that each patient experienced depending on their specific problems. [More]


Research makes robots better at following spoken instructions

A new system based on research by Brown University computer scientists makes robots better at following spoken instructions, no matter how abstract or specific those instructions may be. The development, which was presented this week at the Robotics: Science and Systems 2017 conference in Boston, is a step toward robots that are able to more seamlessly communicate with human collaborators. [More]


Science & Technology

Plastics made fireproof thanks to mother-of-pearl mimic

 It’s a Technicolor Dreamcoat for your crisp packet – a strong, flame-retardant and airtight new material that mimics mother of pearl. The natural version, also called nacre, is found on the inner shell of some mollusks, where it is built up of layers of the mineral aragonite separated by organic polymers such as chitin. It is remarkably strong, without being brittle or dense. [More]


NASA’s New Horizons Team Strikes Gold in Argentina

In a matter of seconds, NASA’s New Horizons team captured new data on its elusive target, an ancient Kuiper Belt object known as 2014 MU69. Weary but excited team members succeeded in detecting the spacecraft’s next destination, in what’s being called the most ambitious and challenging ground occultation observation campaign in history. [More]


Business & Startup

VR Startup Angles Its Way Into China Theme Parks All The Way From LA

DreamWorks spin-out Spaces in LA is debuting its patented VR technology for theme parks in China, with the help of Chinese, Japanese and U.S. investors. It’s got to be one of the more fascinating VR startups around. [More]

Self-driving truck startup Embark raises $15M, partners with Peterbilt

Self-driving trucking startup Embark has raised $15 million in Series A financing, the company announced on Tuesday. Embark first broke cover back in February, when it revealed trucks equipped with its neural net-based deep learning approach to autonomous trucking. The startup’s also revealing a team-up with heavy equipment manufacturer Peterbilt today, which will help it roll out its. [More]


Vayana Networks raises Rs 26 Cr funding from IDG, Jungle Ventures

Vayana Network provides a digital platform for short-term trade financing which helps corporates to set up programs with financial institutions to help their sellers or buyers to finance purchases or sales. [More]



DarioHealth gets clearance from FDA for Android app, expects to increase U.S. market share

Global digital health outfit DarioHealth Corp., which emphasises mobile health and data solutions, has been granted Pre-market Notification (510(k)) clearance for the Dario app on certain Android mobile devices by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.[More]


New Tissue Glue Can be Clearly Seen With X-Rays and Ultrasound

Nanoparticles made with a shell of silica (SiO2) and a core of radiopaque tantalum oxide (TaOx) are used to make a tissue adhesive and visible to ultrasound, X-ray, and fluorescent imaging. This is the first such tissue glue to have this set of properties, and, if approved for clinical applications, may end up displacing other adhesives because it can be later easily monitored as to how it’s holding tissues together. [More]



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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.

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