Nanoelectronics, the use of nanotechnology in electronic components, has huge potential to develop faster and more energy efficient electronic devices.
The European Academies’ Science Advisory Council (EASAC) has said that CO2 removal technology will be vital for reducing global emissions in the atmosphere.
When you think of art conservation, it usually conjures up images of centuries-old paintings being meticulously brought back to life by hand.
In a milestone moment, the first bulk shipment of cannabis-based medicines has been imported to the UK since its legalisation last November.
Universities are not adequately preparing students for the demands of today’s industry, according to the VDMA, the Mechanical Engineering Industry Association.
Autonomous vehicles (AVs) are undoubtedly the biggest change facing the global automotive industry, but although the hype surrounding the technology is at its height, when it comes to their implementation, some countries are more prepared than others.
As deforestation continues to diminish the number of trees, vital for absorbing carbon dioxide produced by burning fossil fuels, scientists are looking for ways to replicate natural processes to reduce pollution levels.
A newly developed machine learning method could reduce instances of unnecessary surgery for some patients with atypical ductal hyperplasia (ADH).
Although organisations may have initially reacted negatively to new data privacy regulations, as ensuring compliance with GDPR required a significant amount of time and financial resources, and often hiring new staff, new research suggests that nine months since its introduction businesses have warmed up to GDPR.
With the excitement surrounding fintech and the emergence of innovative digital-first banks, it is easy to overlook those who rely on cash in their day-to-day lives.
Back in the late 18th century, a mechanical marvel in the form a robot that could outsmart a human opponent in a game of chess gained international fame.
Today is Women in Science Day, the United Nation’s annual day to mark the significant gender gap that exists at all levels of science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) disciplines all over the world.
UK consumers are not getting enough from their video and TV subscriptions, and would be willing to pay significantly more to do so.
Eskom, South Africa’s state-owned power company, has left a database containing partial credit card numbers, CVV numbers, addresses and customer names exposed online, it has emerged.
SecurityScorecard, the leader in security ratings, announced today the launch of Project Escher, an initiative to provide complimentary access to its security rating platform to nonprofit organisations (NGOs).
Although the widespread adoption of electric vehicles (EVs) is essential to lower carbon emissions, the rise in their number could put extra pressure on the national and local electricity grid.
Tech cities are now outperforming other global centres, with GDP across the top 30 tech cities forecast to rise by 36% in the next decade, against a rate of 19% across other developed cities.
The Research Council of Norway has awarded €1m in research and development funding to support Age Labs, a Norway-based company developing a unique biomarker that could extend the human health span.
Phishing, the act of obtaining personal information such as usernames, passwords and credit card details via electronic communications such as emails, is one of the most prolific online fraud tactics developed over the past decade.
New findings from the Institute of Directors show that nearly one in three members of the organisation could be forced to move operations out of the UK due to Brexit.
Although taking advantage of cutting-edge technology is crucial for businesses wanting to excel, new research from IT consultancy Coeus Consulting suggests that many could be missing out due to a fear of disruptive technology.
An analysis of satellite data has revealed global patterns of extreme rainfall, which could lead to more accurate weather forecasts.
Ingestible trackers could soon spell the end of invasive procedures such as endoscopes thanks to a ping-pong-sized smart pill that can be used to track ulcers, cancers and other gastrointestinal conditions.