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Innovation - Electroengineering - 28.11.2022
Students of TU Ilmenau win competition with 'intelligent T-shirt'
Students of TU Ilmenau win competition with ’intelligent T-shirt’
Students at Technische Universität Ilmenau have won the COSIMA competition of the Association for Electrical, Electronic & Information Technologies VDE at the world's leading electronics trade fair electronica in Munich with their invention of an "intelligent T-shirt".

Environment - Electroengineering - 28.11.2022
Reversing the charge
Battery power from electric vehicles to the grid could open a fast lane to a net-zero future. Owners of electric vehicles (EVs) are accustomed to plugging into charging stations at home and at work and filling up their batteries with electricity from the power grid.

Innovation - Electroengineering - 16.11.2022
From Eindhoven to China: taylor can barely keep up with demand
From Eindhoven to China: taylor can barely keep up with demand
In five years, the founders hope that the products now on the table will be sold around the world. TU/e spin-off taylor develops electronics that make solar panels up to twenty percent more cost-effective.

Electroengineering - 02.11.2022
Tackling the high-voltage needs of next-gen satellites
Tackling the high-voltage needs of next-gen satellites
Scientists at the Swiss Plasma Center at EPFL, in collaboration with Beyond Gravity and with the support of the ESA, have developed a slip ring assembly that can more than triple the operational voltage of new-generation, high-voltage satellites.

Electroengineering - Environment - 01.11.2022
University of Manchester and National Grid team up to develop SF6-free retrofill solution for electricity network
National Grid and The University of Manchester are to collaborate on a four-year project to develop a full-scale demonstrator at the Deeside Centre for Innovation, designed to test at scale how the UK can retrofill SF6 across its network of high-voltage equipment.

Computer Science - Electroengineering - 20.10.2022
Reprogrammable materials selectively self-assemble
Researchers created a method for magnetically programming materials to make cubes that are very picky about what they connect with, enabling more-scalable self-assembly. While automated manufacturing is ubiquitous today, it was once a nascent field birthed by inventors such as Oliver Evans, who is credited with creating the first fully automated industrial process, in flour mill he built and gradually automated in the late 1700s.

Economics / Business - Electroengineering - 06.10.2022
Massachusetts Microelectronics Internship Program connects undergraduates with industry
MMIP aims to incentivize more students to consider a career in semiconductors and microelectronics, addressing a crucial, nationwide talent gap.

Environment - Electroengineering - 08.09.2022
EPFL takes another step towards carbon neutrality
EPFL takes another step towards carbon neutrality
Today EPFL inaugurated its new heating plant, which has the capacity to heat and cool the Lausanne campus solely by drawing water from Lake Geneva and recovering excess heat from a connected data center.

Innovation - Electroengineering - 16.08.2022
Report Highlights Technology Advancement and Value of Wind Energy
Wind energy continues to see strong growth, solid performance, and attractive prices in the U.S., according to a report released by the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) and prepared by Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory ÜBerkeley Lab). With levelized costs of just over $30 per megawatt-hour (MWh) for newly built projects, the cost of wind is well below its grid-system, health, and climate benefits.

Physics - Electroengineering - 09.08.2022
Physicists Switch Magnetic State Using Spin Current
When Carnegie Mellon University doctoral candidates I-Hsuan Kao and Ryan Muzzio started working together a switch flicked on. Then off. Working in the Department of Physics ' Lab for Investigating Quantum Materials, Interfaces and Devices (LIQUID) Group , Kao, Muzzio and other research partners were able to show proof of concept that running an electrical current through a novel two-dimensional material could control the magnetic state of a neighboring magnetic material without the need of applying an external magnetic field.

Economics / Business - Electroengineering - 27.07.2022
New Public-Private Partnership to Upgrade Tool That Estimates Costs of Power Interruptions
Berkeley Lab-led initiative helps electric companies improve grid reliability and resilience The Interruption Cost Estimate (ICE) Calculator is a publicly available, online tool that estimates the economic consequences of power interruptions.

Innovation - Electroengineering - 07.07.2022
A Close Look at Major Microelectronics Challenges
Why does the microelectronics industry occupy such a crucial place? How has the industry become central to the digital transformation of our society? Today, electronic components can be found in everyday life, from energy production to agriculture, health, and safety.

Physics - Electroengineering - 03.06.2022
Pushing the Boundaries of Moore’s Law: How Can Extreme UV Light Produce Tiny Microchips?
For the past 25 years, CXRO scientists and engineers have worked side by side with microelectronics industry leaders to tackle the significant technological advances required to develop EUV lithography. (Credit: Marilyn Sargent/Berkeley Lab) Advances in microelectronics - also known as microchips or chips - have enabled fast, powerful, compact smartphones and laptops - electronic devices that were once, long ago, the stuff of science fiction.

Electroengineering - 03.06.2022
What happens during a blackout?
We are all familiar with power outages - but fortunately widespread outages are rare. This is due to a sophisticated balance of generation and utilization.

Computer Science - Electroengineering - 17.05.2022
Crossroads for Data
Field Programmable Gate Arrays, or FPGAs, are an essential asset to an electrical and computer engineering curriculum.

Innovation - Electroengineering - 11.05.2022

Health - Electroengineering - 31.03.2022
Successfully pitching inventive projects
Six Capstone Design teams win $10,000 each at annual Esch competition By Carol Truemner Faculty of Engineering Impressing judges with projects ranging from a unique alternative to traditional cancer t

Innovation - Electroengineering - 30.03.2022

Materials Science - Electroengineering - 28.03.2022
Research to keep batteries going and going
Research to keep batteries going and going
Flat batteries could be a thing of the past thanks to lithium-ion battery nanotechnology developed by The University of Queensland.

Campus - Electroengineering - 23.02.2022

Environment - Electroengineering - 17.02.2022

Environment - Electroengineering - 15.02.2022
Helping Puerto Rico Achieve 100% Renewable Energy by 2050
Berkeley Lab joins in broad federal effort to develop pathways for island's clean energy future Berkeley Lab and five other DOE national labs have launched the PR100 study, to help Puerto Rico meet its goal of achieving 100% renewable energy by 2050.

Electroengineering - Materials Science - 09.02.2022
Biodegradable microchips could help reduce electronic waste
A new research project is setting out to find a solution to the growing problem of electronic waste by creating the world's first controlled degradable integrated circuits. Researchers from the University of Glasgow's James Watt School of Engineering have won a £1.5m grant from the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC) for the project.

Electroengineering - Innovation - 20.01.2022
'Computer Simulation Optimizes Electrical Machines': First German-Austrian Collaborative Research Centre/Transregio approved
’Computer Simulation Optimizes Electrical Machines’: First German-Austrian Collaborative Research Centre/Transregio approved
TU Darmstadt and TU Graz want to decisively improve electrical machines through computer simulations.

Electroengineering - Physics - 18.01.2022

Environment - Electroengineering - 10.12.2021
EPA Names CMU One of Top 30 Green Power Universities
For the past decade, Carnegie Mellon University has committed to protecting the planet's future by ensuring that all of its purchased electricity has come from renewable sources.

Environment - Electroengineering - 09.12.2021
India’s Clean Power Target Will Double Electricity Supply Economically if Low-Cost Storage is Deployed
Berkeley Lab report finds historic lows in clean energy prices position India to transform electric system -By Karyn Houston Dramatic cost reductions over the last decade in battery storage and wind

Physics - Electroengineering - 01.12.2021
How Can Next-Gen Computer Chips Reduce Our Carbon Footprint?
How Can Next-Gen Computer Chips Reduce Our Carbon Footprint?
A Q&A with two scientists aiming to overcome limits in computing power and energy efficiency by designing new microchips Our laptops and smartphones are compact yet powerful because of silicon microe

Campus - Electroengineering - 12.11.2021
Sucess at the Carbon Removal Student Competition
Sucess at the Carbon Removal Student Competition
More power - less carbon dioxide Biogas is an important factor in the implementation of the energy transition.

Chemistry - Electroengineering - 10.10.2021
Seeing the world through different eyes
Seeing the world through different eyes
Short-wave infrared light (SWIR) is useful for many things: It helps sort out damaged fruit and inspecting silicon chips, and it enables night vision devices with sharp images.

Environment - Electroengineering - 21.09.2021

Event - Electroengineering - 20.09.2021
EM Sensing Group showcases landmine detection research at Royal Society Exhibition
The University of Manchester's Electromagnetic (EM) Sensing Group has showcased its work relating to the production of landmine detection technologies at the Royal Society Summer Science 2021 Exhibition.

Electroengineering - Environment - 06.09.2021
Flexibility will be key to a large-scale rollout of solar power
Flexibility will be key to a large-scale rollout of solar power
The successful deployment of solar power will depend on many factors, including how well grid operators are able to balance supply and demand in order to incorporate renewable energy into their low-voltage grids.

Campus - Electroengineering - 30.07.2021

Electroengineering - Physics - 13.07.2021
Calling All Couch Potatoes: This Finger Wrap Can Let You Power Electronics While You Sleep
A new wearable device turns the touch of a finger into a source of power for small electronics and sensors. Engineers at the University of California San Diego developed a thin, flexible strip that can be worn on a fingertip and generate small amounts of electricity when a person's finger sweats or presses on it.

Electroengineering - Physics - 08.07.2021
Smarter electronics a step closer with nanotech advance
As silicon-based technology reaches its absolute limits, a material engineered by University of Queensland researchers could herald the next generation of electronics with more memory, faster speeds and advanced features. The carbon-based material could contribute to a growing nanoelectronics market predicted to be worth $162 billion by 2027.

Environment - Electroengineering - 06.07.2021
Heinz Experts Eye Future of U.S. Energy Infrastructure
Carnegie Mellon University This year, a series of devastating events highlighted the growing gaps and weaknesses in the American energy infrastructure.
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