Scientists have discovered that terahertz light - light at trillions of cycles per second - can act as a control knob to accelerate supercurrents. That can help open up the quantum world of matter and energy at atomic and subatomic scales.
Rather than building up plastic filaments layer by layer, a new approach to 3D printing lifts complex shapes from a vat of liquid at up to 100 times faster than conventional 3D printing processes, researchers have shown.
The special feature of the Kiel system is its extremely high temporal resolution of 13 femtoseconds. This makes it one of the fastest electron cameras in the world.
Th world-first nanophotonic device encodes more data and processes it much faster than conventional fiber optics by using a special form of 'twisted' light.
Allego has installed the first of several ultra high speed chargers outside Frankfurt am Main, Germany. More will be added to major transportation routes by next summer.
The first network, IONITY, will see 400 charging stations capable of 350kW charging deployed across Europe by 2020. The second one, E.ON, is planning on installing 10,000 "ultra fast" charge points across Europe.
Scientists have shortened X-ray pulses so dramatically that they can watch electrons move at a glacial pace.
The company’s Qualcomm Technologies achieved a 5G data connection on a 5G modem chipset for mobile devices—with an emphasis on “mobile.”
A research group has developed a camera that can film at a rate equivalent to five trillion images per second, or events as short as 0.2 trillionths of a second. This is faster than has previously been possible.
New state of matter - the first 3-D quantum liquid crystals may have applications in ultrafast quantum computing.
Now physicists from the UK have created a blueprint for a soccer-field-sized machine they say could reach the blistering speeds that would allow them to solve problems beyond the reach of today’s most powerful supercomputers.
The new technology used to make this discovery could one day allow scientists to image live activity in the brain.
Japan is reportedly planning to build a 130-petaflops supercomputer costing $173 million that is due for completion next year.