The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) announces a $3.6 million investment in high-performance computing to help address key challenges in U.S. manufacturing, material, and mobility development.
Cornell University researchers have found a way to build a zinc-anode battery that not has a high energy density, is cheap, robust, and stable, and has a life cycle that can be prolonged.
Stanford University researchers have has built an integrated circuit to control the flow of light through a diamond chip, which could help create quantum processors that are faster than the fastest electronic computers today.
Researchers at the University of Wisconsin-Madison are studying patterns of activity across the electric grid by creating a tool to monitor grid stability and notify control operators of potential problems.
Reliable energy efficiency policies are being given a new lease on life by the introduction of better technology solutions.
The October issue of AppliedAutomation focuses on workforce development through universities and colleges and battery safety.
While much media attention has been focused on extending battery operating life through the use of low-power chipsets and communication protocols, the potential energy savings gained from all of these schemes fails to compare with the energy lost to annual self-discharge.
Engineers at the University of Wisconsin-Madison have devised a method to grow graphene nanoribbons directly on top of silicon wafers for more powerful and energy-efficient computers.
Honeywell announced an agreement with NRStor C&I L.P. (NRStor) to launch an energy storage system to commercial and industrial customers.
Stanford researchers have found that a few layers of atomically thin materials can provide the same insulation as a sheet of glass, which is 100 times thicker and will improve the compactness of cell phones and computers.