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News Source Site: Slashdot: Hardware

Embedded Linux Conference Headlined By Drones
Posted by: DeviceGuru
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Ask Slashdot: Best Medium For Personal Archive?
Posted by: An
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Getting Charged Up Over Chargers at CES (Video)
Posted by: First
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NVIDIA GTX 970 Specifications Corrected, Memory Pools Explained
Posted by: Vigile
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Modular Smartphones Could Be Reused As Computer Clusters
Posted by: itwbennett



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Ask Slashdot: GPU of Choice For OpenCL On Linux?
Posted by: Bram
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NASA Considers Autonomous Martian Helicopter To Augment Future Rovers
Posted by: SternisheFan
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Europe and China Will Team Up For a Robotic Space Mission
Posted by: Taco
The goal of the present Call is to define a scientific space mission to be implemented by ESA and CAS as a cooperative endeavor between the European and Chinese scientific communities,

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Ask Slashdot: Where Can You Get a Good 3-Button Mouse Today?
Posted by: guises
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NVIDIA Responds To GTX 970 Memory Bug
Posted by: Vigile
fewer crossbar resources to the memory system

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At Oxford, a Battery That's Lasted 175 Years -- So Far
Posted by: sarahnaomi
dry pile,

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Google Just Made It Easier To Run Linux On Your Chromebook
Posted by: TechCurmudgeon
World beyond Windows

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Quantum Computing Without Qubits
Posted by: An
For more than 20 years, Ivan H. Deutsch has struggled to design the guts of a working quantum computer. He has not been alone. The quest to harness the computational might of quantum weirdness continues to occupy hundreds of researchers around the world. Why hasn't there been more to show for their work? As physicists have known since quantum computing's beginnings, the same characteristics that make quantum computing exponentially powerful also make it devilishly difficult to control. The quantum computing 'nightmare' has always been that a quantum computer's advantages in speed would be wiped out by the machine's complexity. Yet progress is arriving on two main fronts. First, researchers are developing unique quantum error-correction techniques that will help keep quantum processors up and running for the time needed to complete a calculation. Second, physicists are working with so-called analog quantum simulators — machines that can't act like a general-purpose computer, but rather are designed to explore specific problems in quantum physics. A classical computer would have to run for thousands of years to compute the quantum equations of motion for just 100 atoms. A quantum simulator could do it in less than a second.

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NVIDIA Launches New Midrange Maxwell-Based GeForce GTX 960 Graphics Card
Posted by: MojoKid
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Researchers Moot "Teleportation" Via Destructive 3D Printing
Posted by: ErnieKey
This sounds like an interesting idea, but mostly as an art project illustrating the dangers of DRM. Can you think of an instance where you would actually want the capabilities this machine claims to offer?



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The Untold Story of the Invention of the Game Cartridge
Posted by: harrymcc
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DALER: a Bio-Inspired Robot That Can Both Fly and Walk
Posted by: An
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User Plea Means EISA Support Not Removed From Linux
Posted by: jones_supa
Well, I'd like to keep my x86 box up and alive, to support EISA FDDI equipment I maintain if nothing else — which in particular means the current head version of Linux, not some ancient branch.

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Microbots Deliver Medical Payload In Living Creature For the First Time
Posted by: Zothecula
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DARPA Wants Atlas Robot To Go Wireless
Posted by: mikejuk
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