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Innovative IT services at a glance

Innovations in IT and data processing are announced nearly every day. Apps and programs constantly simplify our daily lives. innovations-report keeps readers informed about advances in data processing .

Data processing is enjoying increasing utility and versatility in the IT industry while the availability of various IT services, including the area of data processing, is growing continuously. innovations-report helps you maintain an overview of the various offerings in the IT industry. The database contains a wealth of general articles and reports on the IT industry, data processing and IT services. Various programs and data processing software can be compared. Readers receive the latest reports, status reports and test articles about IT services and other advances and developments in the IT industry and data processing .

Extensive information from the IT and data processing industries

innovations-report maintains reports about innovations and developments in the IT industry from a wide range of areas including communications, data processing, software, hardware and other IT services. This includes experience with data processing or IT services offerings and various independent tests comparing IT services or programs in the IT industry. Articles are available that cover the scientific foundations of and innovations originating from data processing and the rest of the IT industry. innovations-reports has the information you need if you want to keep up-to-date on developments in the IT industry or think about which IT services best meet your requirements. These reports can help you to decide which data processing software to purchase or to find the right IT services to solve a private or business issue.

By utilizing innovations-report, you can acquire an overview of the available IT industry solutions to increase efficiency or to be in a position to offer customers best-in-class data processing services from the IT industry.

Focus of interest in the IT industry

innovations-report provides test reports, articles and news covering every facet of technical research, including the IT industry, data processing and the respective IT services. For those who are not actively searching for a solution to a problem within the IT industry and instead simply have a deep interest in data processing and IT services, innovations-reports provides information regarding the latest achievements and technical advances in the IT industry . Whether it involves BETA versions of various data processing programs, IT services in general or IT industry hardware, our portal will keep you constantly up-to-date through reports and articles covering innovations from the IT industry and data processing.

Comparing IT services

A wide selection of independent research reports, articles and tests gives readers the opportunity to not only learn about new developments in the IT industry, but among others things lets them compare various data processing programs or other IT services in order to make an informed decision about the right data processing software or IT service. TheIT industry is experiencingconstant change and progress. The selection of articles in innovations-report puts readers in a position to keep pace with innovations in data processing and other areas of the IT industry.

Information Technology

Here you can find a summary of innovations in the fields of information and data processing and up-to-date developments on IT equipment and hardware.

This area covers topics such as IT services, IT architectures, IT management and telecommunications.

Latest News:

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Search engine makes social calls

New algorithm exploits community structure of the web. The web has spontaneously organized itself into communities. A new search algorithm that pinpoints these could help surfers find what they want and avoid offensive content. Page builders can link anywhere. But they don’t, Gary Flake, of the NEC Research Institute in Princeton, and his colleagues have found. Instead, pages congregate into social groups that focus most of their attention on each other. Web dir 07.03.2002 | nachricht Read more

World Wide Web Consortium Releases New Draft of Patent Policy

Community and Member Feedback Shapes New Royalty-Free Draft The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) today published a revised Patent Policy Working Draft which is based on strong, explicit commitments to producing Royalty-Free (RF) specifications. To achieve the goal of producing Royalty-Free specifications, the draft requires all who participate in the development of W3C Recommendations to make any essential patents they hold available for free. The option which would have permi 26.02.2002 | nachricht Read more

Magnets see the light

Light-sensitive ’plastic’ magnets could replace your hard drive. A ’plastic’ magnet that responds to light could lead to new ways of storing and reading large amounts of computer data. Light would be used to store information in cheap, fast and high-capacity ’magneto-optic’ memories. The light-switchable magnet is the first to be made from organic (carbon-based) molecules. This means its discoverers, Arthur Epstein of Ohio State University in Columbus and Joel Miller of the 18.02.2002 | nachricht Read more

World Wide Web Consortium Issues XML Signature as a W3C Recommendation

Joint work with IETF produces XML-based solution for digital signatures, foundation for Secure Web services The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) has issued XML-Signature Syntax and Processing (XML Signature) as a W3C Recommendation, representing cross-industry agreement on an XML-based language for digital signatures. A W3C Recommendation indicates that a specification is stable, contributes to Web interoperability, and has been reviewed by the W3C Membership, who favor its widespread 15.02.2002 | nachricht Read more

Facial models allow "band-efficient" video communication

Is it possible to combine a three-dimensional wire model of a face with real pictures of the same face? And is it possible to get the computer that is forming the new image to follow the face even when the person in question makes sudden movements or partially covers her face with her hand? These are a couple of the research questions for the Image Coding Group at the Department of Electrical Engineering at Linköping University in Sweden. The aim is to find a new technology for information-efficient 11.02.2002 | nachricht Read more

"Electronic Tongue" tastes fluids.

Several years ago an “electronic nose” was developed at Linköping University in Sweden. It was based on a number of different gas sensors and programmed to differentiate between various substances in air. This nose is now being joined by a corresponding sensor for fluids, the “electronic tongue.” The principle behind the “electronic tongue” is that a number of electrodes are submerged in the fluid. When a current is turned on across the electrodes the response varies depending on the liquid’s content 08.02.2002 | nachricht Read more

Striped nanowires shrink electronics

Wires one-millionth of a millimetre wide change composition along their length. Wires one-millionth of a millimetre wide that change chemical composition along their length, just as fruit pastilles change flavour along a packet, have been grown in the United States. These multi-flavoured nanowires can act as miniature bar-codes, diodes and light sources. Conventional microelectronics components are etched into flat layers of semiconducting material. Charles Lieber and collea 07.02.2002 | nachricht Read more

Fingerprinting euro coins

Many Europeans are now learning to deal with a new currency. But also cash dispensers and cigarette machines must distinguish clearly between euros, the old currencies and counterfeit money. A miniature computer now checks the coins by means of digital image processing. For users of the new European currency, having adequate safeguards against forgery is a matter of great importance. The paper money incorporates features such as holograms, watermarks, a security thread, and embossed text to 01.02.2002 | nachricht Read more

Derrida`s deconstruction to help safety industry

A technique used by academics to analyse poetry may soon help industry to find out whether computer safety systems really ARE safe. In a novel example of interdisciplinary academic work, English literature meets computing science in an project to design a decision-making framework for the safety industry. Newcastle University researcher Jim Armstrong, who holds a first degree in English Literature and a PhD in Computing Science, is investigating how the technique ‘deconstruction’ – usually 28.01.2002 | nachricht Read more

Seven-figure Funding To Develop Future Of Computing

The University of Abertay Dundee has been named as a key member of an international project, to develop new ways of delivering computer applications via the internet. The 2.8 million euros (£1.8 million) scheme will see academics and business people from across Europe work together to develop the technology, which is set to revolutionise the way in which computer applications are accessed, delivered and updated for users across the globe. Abertay University, the only UK body invited 24.01.2002 | nachricht Read more
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Die letzten 5 Focus-News des innovations-reports im Überblick:

Im Focus: Virus multiplication in 3D

Vaccinia viruses serve as a vaccine against human smallpox and as the basis of new cancer therapies. Two studies now provide fascinating insights into their unusual propagation strategy at the atomic level.

For viruses to multiply, they usually need the support of the cells they infect. In many cases, only in their host’s nucleus can they find the machines,...

Im Focus: Cheers! Maxwell's electromagnetism extended to smaller scales

More than one hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of James Clerk Maxwell's "A Dynamical Theory of the Electromagnetic Field" (1865). What would our lives be without this publication?

It is difficult to imagine, as this treatise revolutionized our fundamental understanding of electric fields, magnetic fields, and light. The twenty original...

Im Focus: Highly charged ion paves the way towards new physics

In a joint experimental and theoretical work performed at the Heidelberg Max Planck Institute for Nuclear Physics, an international team of physicists detected for the first time an orbital crossing in the highly charged ion Pr⁹⁺. Optical spectra were recorded employing an electron beam ion trap and analysed with the aid of atomic structure calculations. A proposed nHz-wide transition has been identified and its energy was determined with high precision. Theory predicts a very high sensitivity to new physics and extremely low susceptibility to external perturbations for this “clock line” making it a unique candidate for proposed precision studies.

Laser spectroscopy of neutral atoms and singly charged ions has reached astonishing precision by merit of a chain of technological advances during the past...

Im Focus: Ultrafast stimulated emission microscopy of single nanocrystals in Science

The ability to investigate the dynamics of single particle at the nano-scale and femtosecond level remained an unfathomed dream for years. It was not until the dawn of the 21st century that nanotechnology and femtoscience gradually merged together and the first ultrafast microscopy of individual quantum dots (QDs) and molecules was accomplished.

Ultrafast microscopy studies entirely rely on detecting nanoparticles or single molecules with luminescence techniques, which require efficient emitters to...

Im Focus: How to induce magnetism in graphene

Graphene, a two-dimensional structure made of carbon, is a material with excellent mechanical, electronic and optical properties. However, it did not seem suitable for magnetic applications. Together with international partners, Empa researchers have now succeeded in synthesizing a unique nanographene predicted in the 1970s, which conclusively demonstrates that carbon in very specific forms has magnetic properties that could permit future spintronic applications. The results have just been published in the renowned journal Nature Nanotechnology.

Depending on the shape and orientation of their edges, graphene nanostructures (also known as nanographenes) can have very different properties – for example,...

All Focus news of the innovation-report >>>

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