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Article archive for IBM;
As the Official Technology Partner of The Championships for the past 33-years, IBM is using AI (artificial intelligence) & cloud technologies to continue to accelerate innovation at Wimbledon & improve the digital fan experience.
In its new 'Prototyping with Purpose' eBook, experts from Mouser & the electronics industry walk through the design process, discussing tools, software methodology, circuit design & the final integration into a solid prototype.
Solution enables building control systems to communicate securely with IoT cloud analytics.
Wireless sensor technology with a range of 15 km (9 miles) demonstrated at European Utility Week
IBM’s experimental computer chips are designed to emulate the brain’s abilities for cognition.
Scientists have just built the first ever wafer-scale graphene integrated circuit that is actually smaller than a pinhead.
Combining speech recognition with language processing has promising applications in healthcare.
Russian hospitals have switched from paper-based medical systems to a new solution from IBM.
The company’s Watson computing system is to challenge the all time greatest ‘Jeopardy!’ champions.
Next-generation design wins the storage challenge at Supercomputing 2010.
Retailers of electronics and appliances in the US are expected to increase sales of those products by $739 million in September and October, according to an analytics-based forecast produced by IBM.
IBM provides smartphone data services for solar-powered robot car journey from Italy to China.
IBM Fellow Dr. Donald M. Eigler has been awarded the most prestigious honour in nanoscience; The Kavli Prize.
IBM scientists have created a 3D map of the earth so small that 1000 of them could fit on one grain of salt.
Scientists at IBM Research and the California Institute of Technology have announced an advancement that could be a major breakthrough in enabling the semiconductor industry to pack more power and speed into computer chips.
Heat generation has always been an issue for designers, especially as high-power chips are increasingly crammed into smaller spaces.
Computer memory that combines the high performance and reliability of flash, with the low cost and high capacity of a hard disk drive, could be just around the corner thanks to a team of IBM scientists.