Saarbrucken, Germany Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Saarbrucken, Germany.

Results 1 - 20 of 101 in Saarbrucken, Germany

  1. Study: Power Naps Significantly Improve Memory PerformanceRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 26 | CBS Local

    ... CBS RADIO stations in Philadelphia to give you the best Philly has to offer. Talk Radio 1210 [...] SAARBRUCKEN, Germany (CBS) - According to a team of researchers from Saarland University in Germany, an hour long nap can greatly improve memory ...

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  2. Sensor cable monitors fences of all kinds and can even detect low-level drone fly-bysRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 25 | Science Daily

    Fenced-in areas, such as airports, nuclear power stations, industrial sites, or private plots of land, can now be monitored thanks to novel sensor technology that has been developed by a team of experimental physicists. The sensors respond immediately as soon as someone tries to climb over or cut through the fence, providing information on the precise location of the security breach.

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  3. Neuropsychology: Power naps produce a significant improvement in memory performanceRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 19 | EurekAlert!

    Generations of school students have gone to bed the night before a maths exam or a vocabulary test with their algebra book or vocabulary notes tucked under their pillow in the hope that the knowledge would somehow be magically transferred into their brains while they slept. That they were not completely taken in by a superstitious belief has now been demonstrated by a team of neuropsychologists at Saarland University, who have shown that even a brief sleep can significantly improve retention of learned material in memory.

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  4. Nanoparticles Encapsulate Antibiotics to Reach Well Protected BacteriaRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Mar 17 | Medgadget

    ... lead to further resistance. Now researchers from the Helmholtz Institute for Pharmaceutical Research in Saarbrucken, Germany have developed a technique for using nanoparticles to transport antibiotics to where they have not gone before. The ...

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  5. Antibiotic nanoparticles attack respiratory infection and reduce drug side effectsRead the original story

    Tuesday Mar 17 | Medical News Today

    ... in Estoril, Dr Cristiane Carvalho-Wodarz, from the Helmholtz Institute for Pharmaceutical Research, Saarbrucken, Germany, said that, by developing nanoparticles loaded with clarithromycin, an antibiotic commonly used in the treatment of respiratory ...

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  6. Antibiotic nanoparticles attack respiratory infection at source, reduce drug side effectsRead the original story

    Thursday Mar 12 | Science Daily

    ... in Estoril, Dr Cristiane Carvalho-Wodarz, from the Helmholtz Institute for Pharmaceutical Research, Saarbrucken, Germany, will say that, by developing nanoparticles loaded with clarithromycin, an antibiotic commonly used in the treatment of ...

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  7. Antibiotic nanoparticles can help treat lung infection, prevent drug resistanceRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Mar 13 | Medical News

    ... today (Friday), Dr Cristiane Carvalho-Wodarz, from the Helmholtz Institute for Pharmaceutical Research, Saarbrucken, Germany, will say that, by developing nanoparticles loaded with clarithromycin, an antibiotic commonly used in the treatment of ...

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  8. Cebit 2015: Mobile quarantine station for malicious Android appsRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 12 | EurekAlert!

    The researchers are presenting their app for the first time at the upcoming Cebit computer fair, from March 16 to 20, 2015, in Hanover . The attacks were perfidious: In February this year, the Czech IT security company Avast declared that it had identified several malicious game apps for mobile phones in the Google Play Store - ones that would only become criminally active on the device after several weeks.

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  9. Cebit 2015: Computer scientists from Saarland University simplify parallel programmingRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 11 | EurekAlert!

    Modern software takes computational speed for granted. But modern microprocessors can only speed up by increasing the number of cores.

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  10. Guarantees for online anonymity?Read the original story

    Wednesday Mar 11 | Science Daily

    Anonymity on the Internet is possible only up to a certain degree. Therefore, it is possible that others may see who is visiting an online advice site on sexual abuse, or who frequently looks up information about a certain disease, for example.

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  11. Cebit 2015: Saarland computer scientists present guarantees for online anonymityRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Mar 10 | EurekAlert!

    Anonymity on the Internet is possible only up to a certain degree. Therefore, it is possible that others may see who is visiting an online advice site on sexual abuse, or who frequently looks up information about a certain disease, for example.

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  12. Find out what your apps are really doingRead the original story

    Tuesday Mar 10 | Science Daily

    Apps, these tiny programs on Internet-connected mobile phones are increasingly becoming entryways for surveillance and fraud. Computer scientists have now developed a program that can show users whether the apps on their smartphone are accessing private information, and what they do with that data.

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  13. Cebit 2015: Find out what your apps are really doingRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Mar 9 | EurekAlert!

    RiskIQ, an IT security-software company, recently examined 350,000 apps that offer monetary transactions, and found more than 40,000 of these specialized programs to be little more than scams. Employees had downloaded the apps from around 90 recognized app store websites worldwide, and analyzed them.

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  14. Strained thumb from texting? Biomechanical simulations show how...Read the original story w/Photo

    Monday Mar 9 | Science Daily

    Spending hours on a computer or sending lots of text messages on a mobile phone can result in a stiff neck and sometimes even a strained thumb. Computer scientists have developed a procedure that simulates in a lifelike manner which muscles and joints are put under particular strain when using IT devices.

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  15. Cebit simulations show how using tablets and smartphones puts stress on joints and musclesRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Mar 8 | EurekAlert!

    Spending hours on a computer or sending lots of text messages on a mobile phone can result in a stiff neck and sometimes even a strained thumb. Computer scientists in Saarbrucken have developed a procedure that simulates in a lifelike manner which muscles and joints are put under particular strain when using IT devices.

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  16. Printing custom touch-sensitive displays youselfRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 5 | Science Daily

    Computer scientists have developed a technique that could enable virtually anyone to print out customized displays of their own in future - in all shapes and sizes and onto various materials. A regular home printer could be used to print wafer-thin displays onto paper, so these printed displays might present custom-designed icons or even respond to touch.

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  17. Cebit 2015: DIY printing custom touch-sensitive displaysRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 4 | EurekAlert!

    IMAGE: Computer scientists from Saarland University have developed a technique that could enable virtually anyone to print out customized displays of their own. view more The researchers are presenting their award-winning approach at the computer trade show Cebit in Hanover from March 16th to March 20th .

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  18. Flexible sensors turn skin into a touch-sensitive space for mobile devicesRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 5 | Cellular News

    Someone wearing a smartwatch can look at a calendar or receive e mails without having to reach further than their wrist. However, the interaction area offered by the watch face is both fixed and small, making it difficult to actually hit individual buttons with adequate precision.

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  19. Flexible sensors turn skin into a touch-sensitive interaction space for mobile devicesRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 4 | Science Daily

    If a mobile phone rings during a meeting, its owner often has to dig it out before it can be muted. A more discreet method would be to decline the incoming call by pressing on one of your fingers.

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  20. Reading speed harnessed to automatically control text display ratesRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Mar 3 | Science Daily

    Reading a text is something that each of us does at our own individual pace. This simple fact has been exploited by computer scientists who have developed a software system that recognizes how fast a text on a display screen is being read and then allows the text to scroll forward line by line at the right speed.

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