Electronics Magazine – Electronics Technology Articles


Solar Panel Stickers of Peel-and-Stick Thin-Film Solar PV Cells

Most solar cells are rigid. They must be deployed in stiff, often heavy, fixed panels, limiting their applications. So researchers have been trying to make solar photovoltaics in different shapes, sizes and materials. Stanford researchers have succeeded in developing the world’s first peel-and-stick thin-film solar cells. They are flexible, decal-like solar panels that can be […]

Read more >>> Solar Panel Stickers of Peel-and-Stick Thin-Film Solar PV Cells

Renesas Electronics developing R-IN32M3 industrial Ethernet communication chips with support for multiple communication protocols in response to the rapid adoption of industrial Ethernet communication technology. One of the most distinctive features of the R-IN32M3 Industrial Ethernet Communication System is the high-speed operation with the basic function of the real-time OS in hardware to implement high-speed […]

Read more >>> Industrial Ethernet Communication System with Hardware Real-Time OS Engine

After more than two decades of research and development, the first retinal prosthesis has received European approval for clinical and commercial use. People blinded by degenerative eye disease will have the option of buying an implant that can restore their vision at least partially. The makers of the Argus II retinal prosthetic have devised a […]

Read more >>> Bionic Eye to Visualize Braille Lettering for Blind

MIT researchers found a Natural Biological Battery in the ear to power for low-power Biomedical electronics devices could monitor biological activity in the ears of people with hearing or balance impairments, or responses to therapies.

Read more >>> Biological Battery in Ear to Power BioMedical Electronics

Freescale Introduced New Xtrinsic Sensor for Smart Meter Tamper Protection. Energy-efficient 3-axis accelerometer delivers advanced motion detection accuracy and low noise for smart metering and industrial applications. Freescale’s new micro-electromechanical system (MEMS) accelerometer featuring ultra-low power consumption and a simple plug-and-play approach to tilt threshold detection for use in physical tamper protection for smart meter […]

Read more >>> Sensor for Smart Meter Tamper Protection

Xilinx demonstrated FPGA based Ethernet Audio/Video Bridging (EAVB) network implementation optimized for carrying high-speed data traffic within the automobile. FPGA based Ethernet Audio/Video Bridging (EAVB) network fulfills consumer expectations for higher resolution displays and graphics quality in their driver assistance, navigation and passenger entertainment systems grow, so do the associated challenges of moving content around […]

Read more >>> FPGA-based Ethernet Audio-Video Bridging Network for Cars

A Living Biobattery at the bottom of the Pacific Ocean is discovered by Harvard biologist and engineer Peter Girguis. This underwater living biobattery is fueled by microbes that live near hydrothermal vents. As the microbes feed on noxious chemicals rising from the seafloor, they create electrical currents that flow through the walls of the structures […]

Read more >>> Underwater Living Bio-Battery Discovered on Sea Floor

Holst Centre, imec and DELTA combined for an innovative ECG body patch that integrates an ultra-low power electrocardiogram (ECG) chip and a Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE) radio. This unique combination fuses power-efficient electronics and standardized communication, opening new perspectives for long-term monitoring in health, wellness and medical applications. The system integrates components from Holst Centre […]

Read more >>> ECG Sensor Body Patch for Remote Health Monitoring of Patients

Diagnostics for All (DFA), a nonprofit startup in Cambridge, MA, has designed a cheap, disposable blood test for liver damage. The device uses a stack of paper the size of a postage stamp for a test of toxicity for drugs to treat HIV and tuberculosis. This is a low cost, point-of-care diagnostic device for measuring […]

Read more >>> Disposable Blood Test for Liver Damage

Melexis MLX72013 434MHz Low-Noise ISM Band RF Transmitter is suitable for Home Automation, Remote Keyless Entry (RKE), Automatic Meter Reading (AMR), and Home Alarm and Security Systems. The MLX72013 RF transmitter IC is a new member of the successful Melexis family of Wireless products. Optimized for use in an operating frequency range of 425 to […]

Read more >>> ISM Band RF Transmitter for Remote Wireless Automation

The same piezoelectric effect that ignites your gas grill with the push of a button could one day power sensors in your body via the respiration in your nose. In a recent paper US scientists from the University of Wisconsin-Madison described a device that converts air flow from human breath into electricity. The device could […]

Read more >>> Electricity from Nose – Human Respiration Generates Power

Researchers led by MIT professor Daniel Nocera have produced something they’re calling an “artificial leaf”: Like living leaves, the device can turn the energy of sunlight directly into a chemical fuel that can be stored and used later as an energy source. The artificial leaf is a thin sheet of semiconducting silicon solar cell with […]

Read more >>> Solar Artificial Leaf Splits Water – Produces Oxygen & Hydrogen Fuel

Electric cars currently in the market are limited by their range and charging times. It’s a well-known shortcoming of electric cars that they can only be driven short distances of the range of 50 miles per single charge. It would be much better either if the car could go longer without needing to stop, or […]

Read more >>> Electrified Roadways for On-Road Charging of Electric Vehicles while Running

Imagine tapping into the mind of a coma patient, or watching one’s own dream on YouTube. With a cutting-edge blend of brain imaging and computer simulation, scientists at the University of California, Berkeley, are bringing these futuristic scenarios within reach. Brain-patterns can reveal almost exactly what you’re thinking. Now, researchers at UC Berkeley have figured […]

Read more >>> FMRI Brain Scanner can Record Your Dreams into Video

A grain of salt or two may be all that microbial electrolysis cells need to produce hydrogen from wastewater or organic byproducts, without adding carbon dioxide to the atmosphere or using grid electricity, according to Penn State engineers. Microbial electrolysis cells that produce hydrogen are the basis of this recent work, but previously, to produce […]

Read more >>> Microbial Electrolysis Generates Hydrogen & Power from Waste Water

Sony Corp exhibited a Paper-powered Bio-Battery that generates electricity by using paper as fuel at Eco-Products 2011, a trade show focused on green technologies, in Tokyo. Though Sony showed a bio battery that uses glucose, etc to generate electricity at Eco-Products in the past, this is the first time that the company has announced the […]

Read more >>> Paper-Powered Bio Battery from Sony

Printable Food is coming now after printable electronics, printable batteries, and 3D printable solids. Soon you will print your food in customized fashion with your most liked taste, colours, and shapes. The scientists at Cornell Creative Machines Lab (CCML) have made a breakthrough: They’re now printing food. Not just fun, colorful images of hamburgers or […]

Read more >>> Printable Food is Coming by Electronic Food Processing

Toyota Motor Corporation (TMC) developed new robots to provide support in nursing and healthcare. The robots form part of the Toyota Partner Robot series, which is being developed to assist humans in their everyday activities. Each robot incorporates the latest in advanced technologies developed by TMC, including high-speed, high-precision motor control technology, highly stable walking-control […]

Read more >>> Nursing and Healthcare Robots from Toyota

Most people consider switching to electric vehicles to save money on gas and contribute to a healthier environment. But “range anxiety,” the fear of being stranded with no power, was cited by 64 percent of consumers as a main detractor to buying an electric vehicle. Electric cars today typically can travel only about 100 miles […]

Read more >>> Lithium-Air Battery for 500 Miles Range Electric Vehicles

Stanford researchers have developed a Nanoparticle electrode for batteries could make large-scale power storage on the energy grid feasible. In laboratory tests, the battery electrode survived 40,000 cycles of charging and discharging, after which it could still be charged to more than 80 percent of its original charge capacity. For comparison, the average lithium ion battery can handle about 400 charge/discharge cycles before it deteriorates too much to be of practical use.

Read more >>> Everlasting High-Power Battery Electrode Invented by Researchers

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