With its Future Mobile Navigation Toolkit, Fraunhofer FIRST shows from February 16th until 19th 2009 components for a new generation of navigation devices at GSMA Barcelona (booth G-49, hall 1).
In future, these will supply you with seamless, up-to-date information, provide reliable forecasts and feature a number of additional technologies such as improved search and compression algorithms.
Would your navigation device pass an IQ test? Is it familiar with every detail of the route? Can it tell the future? Can it come up with the correct route in a matter of seconds? Is it your constant reliable companion both indoors and out? Or is its memory rather patchy and are its reactions a bit on the slow side? Does it leave you in the lurch whenever you enter a building? Then you should prescribe it a dose of brain training!
With its Future Mobile Navigation Toolkit, Fraunhofer FIRST shows from February 16th until 19th 2009 components for a new generation of navigation devices at GSMA Barcelona (booth G-49, hall 1). In future, these will supply you with seamless, up-to-date information, provide reliable forecasts and feature a number of additional technologies such as improved search and compression algorithms.· TPEG Service Centre
Mirjam Kaplow | Fraunhofer Gesellschaft
Further reports about: > Brain > DGPs > Future Mobile Navigation Toolkit > G-49 > GSMA > Galileo > IQ test > Map Compression > Message > Navigation > Seamless Navigation > TISA > TMC > TPEG > Toolkit > Traffic > Traffic Message Channel > Transmitter > compression algorithms > navigation system > prognostic routing > traffic information > traffic situation > up-to-date information
Stable magnetic bit of three atoms
21.09.2017 | Sonderforschungsbereich 668
Drones can almost see in the dark
20.09.2017 | Universität Zürich
At the productronica trade fair in Munich this November, the Fraunhofer Institute for Laser Technology ILT will be presenting Laser-Based Tape-Automated Bonding, LaserTAB for short. The experts from Aachen will be demonstrating how new battery cells and power electronics can be micro-welded more efficiently and precisely than ever before thanks to new optics and robot support.
Fraunhofer ILT from Aachen relies on a clever combination of robotics and a laser scanner with new optics as well as process monitoring, which it has developed...
Plants and algae use the enzyme Rubisco to fix carbon dioxide, removing it from the atmosphere and converting it into biomass. Algae have figured out a way to increase the efficiency of carbon fixation. They gather most of their Rubisco into a ball-shaped microcompartment called the pyrenoid, which they flood with a high local concentration of carbon dioxide. A team of scientists at Princeton University, the Carnegie Institution for Science, Stanford University and the Max Plank Institute of Biochemistry have unravelled the mysteries of how the pyrenoid is assembled. These insights can help to engineer crops that remove more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere while producing more food.
A warming planet
Our brains house extremely complex neuronal circuits, whose detailed structures are still largely unknown. This is especially true for the so-called cerebral cortex of mammals, where among other things vision, thoughts or spatial orientation are being computed. Here the rules by which nerve cells are connected to each other are only partly understood. A team of scientists around Moritz Helmstaedter at the Frankfiurt Max Planck Institute for Brain Research and Helene Schmidt (Humboldt University in Berlin) have now discovered a surprisingly precise nerve cell connectivity pattern in the part of the cerebral cortex that is responsible for orienting the individual animal or human in space.
The researchers report online in Nature (Schmidt et al., 2017. Axonal synapse sorting in medial entorhinal cortex, DOI: 10.1038/nature24005) that synapses in...
Whispering gallery mode (WGM) resonators are used to make tiny micro-lasers, sensors, switches, routers and other devices. These tiny structures rely on a...
Using ultrafast flashes of laser and x-ray radiation, scientists at the Max Planck Institute of Quantum Optics (Garching, Germany) took snapshots of the briefest electron motion inside a solid material to date. The electron motion lasted only 750 billionths of the billionth of a second before it fainted, setting a new record of human capability to capture ultrafast processes inside solids!
When x-rays shine onto solid materials or large molecules, an electron is pushed away from its original place near the nucleus of the atom, leaving a hole...
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25.09.2017 | Physics and Astronomy
25.09.2017 | Trade Fair News
25.09.2017 | Physics and Astronomy