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Hologram Current Events, Hologram News Articles.
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VTT's vision of life in the era of a bioeconomy in Finland in 2044
What might life be like in Finland after the era of oil in a bioeconomy? How is the transition made? VTT Technical Research Centre of Finland brought together experts of various fields to consider these questions. (2014-05-15)

Cassiopeia A comes alive across time and space
Two new efforts have taken a famous supernova remnant from the static to the dynamic. A new movie of data from NASA's Chandra X-ray Observatory shows changes in time never seen before in this type of object. A separate team will also release a dramatic 3-D visualization of the same remnant. (2009-01-06)

VR and AR devices at 1/100 the cost and 1/10,000 the thickness in the works
Professor Junsuk Rho of the departments of mechanical engineering and chemical engineering and doctoral student in mechanical engineering Gwanho Yoon at POSTECH with the research team at Korea University have jointly developed moldable nanomaterials and a printing technology using metamaterials, allowing the commercialization of inexpensive and thin VR and AR devices. (2020-05-19)

Edible holograms could someday decorate foods
Holograms are everywhere, from driver's licenses to credit cards to product packaging. And now, edible holograms could someday enhance foods. Researchers reporting in ACS Nano have developed a laser-based method to print nanostructured holograms on dried corn syrup films. The edible holograms could also be used to ensure food safety, label a product or indicate sugar content, the researchers say. (2021-02-17)

Taming the multiverse: Stephen Hawking's final theory about the big bang
Professor Stephen Hawking's final theory on the origin of the universe, which he worked on in collaboration with Professor Thomas Hertog from KU Leuven, has been published today in the Journal of High Energy Physics. (2018-05-02)

Physics tip sheet #2 - February 27, 2002
Highlights of this issue include reports on guiding atoms with hologram-generated light, fractal nanopore networks and the evolution of physics (2002-02-27)

Shedding a new light on optical trapping and tweezing
Researchers from the Structured Light group from the School of Physics at the University of the Witwatersrand in Johannesburg, South Africa, have found a way to use the full beam of a laser light, to control and manipulate minute objects such as single cells in a human body, tiny particles in small volume chemistry, or working on future on-chip devices. (2018-11-27)

3D holograms bringing astronomy to life
Scientists unravelling the mysteries of star cluster formation have taken inspiration from a 19th century magic trick, to help explain their work to the public. Researchers from the University of Leeds have developed 3D holograms that allow people to watch massive stars forming before their eyes and will be demonstrating their work at the Royal Astronomical Society's National Astronomy Meeting on July 2, 2019. (2019-07-01)

Do we live in a 2-D hologram?
A unique experiment at the US Department of Energy's Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory called the Holometer has started collecting data that will answer some mind-bending questions about our universe -- including whether we live in a hologram. (2014-08-26)

German Research Foundation funds global Open Research Challenge
The German Research Foundation has awarded 75,000 Euros for the implementation of a new international research marketing project, the FAU Open Research Challenge. The funding has enabled FAU to launch an online platform to host the competition at www.openresearchchallenge.fau.de. Designed to be engaging as well as challenging, the contest reflects some of FAU's major research areas. (2015-05-07)

Accurate 3D imaging of sperm cells moving at top speed could improve IVF treatments
Tel Aviv University (TAU) researchers have developed a safe and accurate 3D imaging method to identify sperm cells moving at a high speed. The new method has the potential to significantly improve IVF treatments. (2020-05-07)

MIT: New system monitors fetal heartbeat
Tiny fluctuations in a fetus's heartbeat can indicate distress, but currently there is no way to detect such subtle variations except during labor, when it could be too late to prevent serious or even fatal complications. Now, a new system developed by an MIT scientist and colleagues could allow much earlier monitoring of the fetal heartbeat. The additional researchers are from the Institut National Polytechnique de Grenoble, Sharif University, Tufts Medical Center and E-TROLZ Inc. (2009-06-01)

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