What if sound could be directional, like a laser, rather than omnidirectional like a light bulb? Longhorn dreamers are pioneering the revolutionary audio experience. Xiaoyu Niu received his B.S. degree in Underwater Acoustics from the Ocean University of China, Qingdao, China, in 2019. He studied at the Institute of Acoustics, Chinese Academy of
It is an exciting time for The University of Texas at Austin (UT Austin) graduates this month who are donning black caps and gowns as they graduate from one of the top 10 public universities in the country!
One of these amazing students is Jan Carlos Rubio, who just earned his bachelor’s degree in electrical and computer engineering. Rubio says
An alliance of nine universities, three national labs and 37 companies will tackle one of the biggest hurdles to decarbonizing manufacturing: carbon dioxide emissions from generating process heat.
Researchers at The University of Texas at Austin will play a significant role in the effort that aims to replace the energy source that powers most
The magazine’s popular biennial award, established by the magazine in 2006 in honor of AI’s 50-year anniversary, celebrates young professionals for their early career accomplishments in a field that is also still rather new.
Imagine a computer with a device in it that allows it to think like you think like a human. That reality is one step closer to mainstream adoptions thanks to researchers at the University of Texas at Austin.
So far, the standard computer doesn’t have any thoughts, and algorithms do everything. Researchers including Dmitry Kireev and Jean Anne
When the last slice of pizza had disappeared, the 30 students at the NAMI on Campus meeting quieted and turned their attention to their vice president, psychology junior Alexis McDonald. The agenda for this meeting in October 2018 included a talk about depressive disorders, followed by a National Alliance
Researchers in the Cockrell School of Engineering are developing a communication chip that is able to send signals in harsh weather and over greater distances.
The team is developing this technology for military use in the Air Force, said Ray Chen, electrical and computer engineering professor. Chen, who is leading the research team, said the
Silicon is pretty great.
Testifying to its greatness is more than 70 years’ worth of steady progress in electronic computing, from the first primitive desktop calculators to that pocket-size supercomputer we call a smartphone.
Formulate silicon just right, shape it into a transistor, and it can be both a conductor and an insulator, depending on