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Dry heat generated from electric cookers, such as rice cookers or pressure cookers, can be used to sanitise N95 masks, according to researchers at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
Singapore researchers have developed "electronic skin" capable of recreating a sense of touch, an innovation they hope will allow people with prosthetic limbs to detect objects, as well as feel texture, or even temperature and pain.
Less than two months after their office romance ended, Ahmad Kazzelbach began tampering with the email and social media accounts of the Baltimore woman who broke up with him. That was only the start of a vicious cyberstalking campaign that would escalate steadily over the next year.
In April this year, TikTok and its Chinese version Douyin surpassed two billion downloads globally. It has found itself in the crosshairs of authorities in recent months, with a ban on the app in India and the US also considering taking similar action.
Drinking alcohol will kill the coronavirus. It is OK to share face masks. Africans cannot get Covid-19. The pandemic is not even real. These are some of the coronavirus myths that a team of 20 Zimbabwean youth have been busting online since the country’s lockdown began in late March.
Twitter said on July 18 that hackers “manipulated” some of its employees to access accounts in a high-profile attack, including those of Joe Biden and Elon Musk, and apologised profusely for the breach.
A Black man in the United States who says he was unjustly arrested because facial recognition technology mistakenly identified him as a suspected shoplifter is calling for a public apology from Detroit, Michigan, police.
A House lawmaker in the United States is pressing Amazon.com Inc’s Chief Executive Officer Jeff Bezos to reveal more details about the company’s plans to pause selling facial-recognition software to law enforcement.
Hong Kong, already grappling with tightened policing to rein in widespread protests that followed last year's proposed extradition bill, is now bracing for the prospect of stricter digital controls.
For those jailed before smartphones arrived, tablets offer a glimpse of hi-tech life outside.