There's a star, man, waiting in the sky. It's likely to have eaten a planet in recent times.
A look inside the Kitty Hawk Flyer, a new flying car from the firm backed by Google's Larry Page.
Check your OEMs for patches
In case you missed it, Chipzilla has gone public with more patches for the Intel Management Engine.…
Artificial intelligence, meet the real deal.
Cloud and security big winners in Q2 while Cognitive sags
IBM is touting the growth in its "strategic imperatives" business lineup with helping its revenues once again gain over the year-ago quarter.…
Ford hopes the Edge ST will compete with the performance crossovers from Europe, and is charging accordingly.
Is Luke Skywalker set to make an appearance in Episode IX, or is it just a certain item of his clothing?
The social network has been accused of helping to spur violence in Myanmar, Sri Lanka and India.
Techie sues ex-bosses, claims their AI avatar tech was faked – and he was allegedly beaten up after crying foul
Punch up at Cali startup
An engineer is suing Pinscreen, a startup that supposedly uses AI to generate cartoon avatars of people, claiming he was illegally fired and assaulted after confronting the CEO about its allegedly faked technology.…
As if people's on-road habits didn't frighten us enough...
This is how people did their jobs before having all the answers at the tips of their fingers.
NHTSA agreed with some, but not all the recommendations the DOT's Inspector General offered.
Chinese broker faces prison, if he's ever found in Uncle Sam's jurisdiction and convicted
A Chinese investor has been charged in America with insider trading after allegedly using Lattice Semiconductor secrets to turn a massive profit on Wall Street.…
You can be one of 10 lucky winners who will receive a roadside assistance kit for your vehicle, perfect for emergencies. This giveaway ends July 31, 2018.
San Diego Comic-Con 2018 is starting today. Check out the show floor.
"I personally find Holocaust denial deeply offensive," Facebook's CEO said.
Samsung's next big phone will go head-to-head with the 2018 iPhone.
Commentary: Never before has a console fit so seamlessly into the world as we now know it. That's why I'm pretty much exclusively playing my video games on the Nintendo Switch.
Chemistry is a sort of applied physics, with the behavior of electrons and their orbitals dictating a set of rules for which reactions can take place and what products will remain stable. At a very rough level, the basics of these rules are simple enough that experienced chemists can keep them all in their brain and intuit how to fit together pieces in a way that ultimately produces the starting material they want. Unfortunately, there are some parts of the chemical landscape that we don't have much experience with, and strange things sometimes happen when intuition meets a reaction flask. This is why some critical drugs still have to be purified from biological sources.
It's possible to get more precise than intuition, but that generally requires full quantum-level simulations run on a cluster, and even these don't always capture some of the quirks that come about because of things like choice of solvents and reaction temperatures or the presence of minor contaminants.
But improvements in AI have led to a number of impressive demonstrations of its use in chemistry. And it's easy to see why this works; AIs can figure out their own rules, without the same constraints traditionally imparted by a chemistry education. Now, a team at Glasgow University has paired a machine-learning system with a robot that can run and analyze its own chemical reaction. The result is a system that can figure out every reaction that's possible from a given set of starting materials.
Under Armour's new Engineered by JBL rugged on-ear wireless sport headphones are finally available almost a year after they were first announced. Was it worth the wait?