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Event - Career - 27.05.2024
How virtual meetings can be improved
How virtual meetings can be improved
Almost one in three is more passive in virtual meetings than in physical meetings There is still room for improvement in virtual meetings - this is the conclusion of the interdisciplinary research project COME - Cooperative Meetings at the University of Vienna. A successful meeting requires more than just the right technical equipment.

Innovation - Event - 29.01.2024
Safer and more energy-efficient vehicle systems
Safer and more energy-efficient vehicle systems
Safer and more energy-efficient vehicle systems: Research cooperation paves the way for future developments in AI-supported system design Scientists from Technischen Universität Ilmenau and Robert Bosch GmbH have been honored at the renowned IEEE Symposium Series on Computational Intelligence (SSCI) for their pioneering contribution to AI-supported system design.

Event - 01.11.2023
AI image generators can be tricked into making NSFW content
AI image generators can be tricked into making NSFW content
New safety tests by Johns Hopkins researchers reveal vulnerabilities of popular systems like DALL-E 2 A new test of popular AI image generators shows that while they're supposed to make only G-rated pictures, they can be hacked to create content that's not suitable for work. Most online art generators are purported to block violent, pornographic, and other types of questionable content.

Event - Physics - 25.05.2023
CEA-Leti to Report New Integration & Packaging Gains for Next-Generation LiDAR Steering on Autonomous Vehicles at ECTC
Seven Papers Highlight Results with High-Level Integration of Technologies & Components for HPC/Edge-AI Chiplets, Optical Computing, Displays and Imagers - CEA-Leti will present new integration and packaging technologies for next-generation LiDAR optical-network driving devices in autonomous vehicles at the Electronic Components and Technology Conference , May 30-June 2, in Orlando, Fla.

Event - 14.02.2023
First impressions: Researchers examine what’s being evaluated during - and prior to - a first date
When it comes to romantic relationships, it's difficult to overstate the importance of first impressions. A recent study  published in the  Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences  explored how initial impressions predict relational outcomes, including how the dating market's determinations of desirability shapes those initial opinions before couples even get a chance to see if they have any chemistry one-on-one.

Event - 16.11.2022
Alumni Know: Why does giving feel good?
Social psychologist Sara Konrath (BA '02) shares the science behind giving and some unexpected benefits of generosity By Megan Vander Woude Office of Advancement Every November and December, we hear a lot about giving. No matter what you're celebrating this holiday season, you're sure to be inundated with messages of spending time with loved ones, giving thoughtful gifts and giving back to others.

Event - 14.11.2022
Research unravelling the 'mystery' of extreme waves
Research unravelling the ’mystery’ of extreme waves
Ocean waves up to 30 metres that seemingly appear at random have long inspired legend and stumped scientists. Now, researchers at the University of Sydney and Kyoto University are unravelling their mysteries. Research published in Physical Review Letters  by University of Sydney and Kyoto researchers has found that extreme or 'rogue' ocean waves - colossal walls of water that seemingly appear at random and have the potential to destroy marine infrastructure, carve out coastlines and even threaten life - could be more frequent in multi-directional wave formations than previously expected.

Event - 24.10.2022
How can we design a fully circular food system for Amsterdam in 2050?
In the Connected Circularity programme, four research teams - within 4 Flagship projects - from Wageningen University & Research (WUR) have been working on HOW to shape the transition to a circular bioeconomy. That is an society in which organic material forms the basis of our food system and in which no more materials are wasted.

Computer Science - Event - 22.09.2022
’We need supercomputers - for designing aircraft wings to making climate predictions’
The official opening of the supercomputer DelftBlue will take place on 30 September at the Prinsenhof in Delft, also marking the fifth anniversary of the TU Delft Institute for Computational Science & Engineering. The programme features scientists and companies working with supercomputers, explaining the importance of supercomputing for healthcare, logistics and the energy transition.

Event - 04.08.2022
Hand signals help overcome Zoom fatigue in online meetings
Hand signals help overcome Zoom fatigue in online meetings
Using hand signals can help overcome the psychological issues linked to online meetings and increase social connection, according to a new study led by UCL researchers. The team conducted a randomised control trial with more than 100 students, training one group to use hand signals including gestures such as waving to take a turn to speak, and raising a hand to show empathy.

Astronomy / Space - Event - 12.07.2022
James Webb Space Telescope Delivers Deepest Infrared Image of Universe
James Webb Space Telescope Delivers Deepest Infrared Image of Universe
The international NASA/ESA/CSA James Webb Space Telescope has delivered the deepest, sharpest infrared image of the distant Universe so far. U.S. President Joe Biden unveiled the image of galaxy cluster SMACS 0723, known as Webb's First Deep Field , during a White House event on Monday 11 July.

Event - 31.01.2022
The usefulness of gestures in language development
Researchers at UPF and the UdG find that as we grow older we use more non-referential gestures in our narratives, gestures that do not visually represent what we are saying, and this indicates a greater ability to structure discourse. Gesturing when speaking is something we all do, whether consciously or unconsciously, and is part of human communication.

Health - Event - 14.10.2021
Research on detecting cancer in primary care wins RCGP Research Paper of the Year award
Dr Garth Funston and colleagues including professor Emma Crosbie from The University of Manchester have won the 2020 Research Paper of the Year for Clinical Research, awarded by the Royal College of General Practitioners, for their paper on detecting cancers in primary care. The research shows that CA125, a simple blood test available in primary care, is useful for ovarian cancer detection in symptomatic women attending their GP and could help identify other types of cancer.

Event - 28.07.2021
Black and Latinx conservatives ’upshift’ competence to white audiences
When communicating in mostly white settings, politically conservative Black and Latinx Americans use words associated with competence more often than their liberal counterparts, distancing themselves from negative racial stereotypes, according to a new study by Yale social psychologist Cydney Dupree.

Event - 02.04.2021
Mapping policy for how the EU can reduce its impact on tropical deforestation
In brief: EU imports of products contribute significantly to deforestation in other parts of the world. In a new study, published in One Earth , researchers from several universities worldwide, among them University of Louvain, evaluated thousands of policy proposals for how the EU could reduce this impact , to assess which would have the largest potential to reduce deforestation - while also being politically feasible.

Event - Physics - 11.12.2020
Farewell to Daya Bay Site, Proceed with Final Data Analysis
Farewell to Daya Bay Site, Proceed with Final Data Analysis
The Daya Bay Reactor Neutrino Experiment collaboration - which made a precise measurement of an important neutrino property eight years ago, setting the stage for a new round of experiments and discoveries about these hard-to-study particles - has finished taking data. Though the experiment is formally shutting down, the collaboration will continue to analyze its complete dataset to improve upon the precision of findings based on earlier measurements.

Event - 28.05.2020
High tech printing makes checking banknotes possible in the blink of an eye
New '3D micro-optic' security features in banknotes enable the general public to detect counterfeits reliably within a fraction of a second, according to new research at the University of Birmingham. During a typical cash transaction, people glance at banknotes for about a second, not giving them much time to check banknotes for authenticity.

Event - Environment - 30.01.2020
Coast Guard, Members of Congress Launch Center of Expertise at Scripps Oceanography
Military branch will leverage Scripps' R&D capability to improve maritime awareness U.S. Coast Guard officials and federal legislators christened a center at Scripps Institution of Oceanography at UC San Diego Friday that will accelerate the assimilation of Scripps Oceanography technology into Coast Guard operations.

Event - 28.11.2019
Shows there’s nothing wacky about conspiracy theorists
Researchers at The Australian National University (ANU) have delved into the world of online conspiracy theories, showing most of the people behind them are actually pretty ordinary. The study looked at eight years of content, sifting through more than two billion comments posted on Reddit, including everything posted to the subreddit r/conspiracy.

Computer Science - Event - 26.11.2019
Snapshot of artificial intelligence reveals challenges
A periodic review of the artificial intelligence industry revealed the potential pitfalls of outsourcing our problems for technology to solve rather than addressing the causes, and of allowing outdated predictive modeling to go unchecked. As part of Stanford's ongoing 100-year study on artificial intelligence, known as the AI100, two workshops recently considered the issues of care technologies and predictive modeling to inform the future development of AI technologies.
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