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Currently Browsing: Results for Tag "Stanford"

Toyota turns to ‘guardian angel’ self-driving cars

Toyota turns to ‘guardian angel’ self-driving cars But as-needed assistive driving has more promise for the near future because of the challenge of switching quickly from fully autonomous to driver-back-in-control.There Toyota announced the guardian-angel project, reiterated its long-term commitment to fully autonomous driving, and said Toyota will use three R&D facilities in the US, including a new facility in Ann Arbor, Michigan.

Phase change memory can operate thousands of times faster than current RAM

Phase change memory can operate thousands of times faster than current RAM Conventional DRAM operates at nanosecond timescales, which means phase change memory could theoretically be thousands of times faster than conventional RAM.In theory, phase change memory could eventually present a solution to the so-called memory wall, or memory gap.

Extreme science: the biggest, fastest and hottest breakthroughs of 2016

Extreme science: the biggest, fastest and hottest breakthroughs of 2016 Where LCLS-II is like a microscope, used to image specific tiny things, proton colliders like the LHC are closer to sledgehammers.Remember that photons and electrons have both wavelike and particle-like properties, and they both have the mass-related property of momentum.

The most absurd announcement videos from college football's National Signing Day

The most absurd announcement videos from college football's National Signing Day Wednesday marks National Signing Day, when the top high school football recruits officially commit to the university they'll call home for the next phase of their career.But man, Cardinal coaches probably aren't too stoked about their top recruit soaring risking his safety just to announce where he'll play.

Here's what a 5,000 year old beer recipe tastes like

Here's what a 5,000 year old beer recipe tastes like Did you know that the Chinese brewed beer about 5,000 years ago?A group of researchers at Stanford were able to piece together the ancient recipe by analysing a yellowish residue found in 5,000-year-old Chinese clay funnels.

Stanford Students Took a Crack at Brewing That 5000 Year Old Chinese Beer Recipe

Stanford Students Took a Crack at Brewing That 5000 Year Old Chinese Beer Recipe Last spring, archaeologist made a surprising discovery in China: a 5,000 year old recipe for beer.So what do you do when you’re an archaeology professor, and you uncover an ancient recipe for beer lying around?

Stanford archaeologists re-created a 5,000-year-old Chinese beer recipe

Stanford archaeologists re-created a 5,000-year-old Chinese beer recipe So how do you think 5,000-year-old beer would taste?“The beer we discovered at the site of Mijiaya was a multi-ingredient brew,” Wang told Digital Trends.