According to scientists, the signals sent and received from speakers, microphones, and cellular phones can alert people when they are close to someone who has acquired the COVID-19 infection.
A small sensor designed by the National Institute for Materials Science (NIMS) and the National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology (AIST) can constantly track the plant hormone, ethylene.
Researchers at Michigan State University have designed and developed a remote system for forest fire detection and alarming, which is powered by only the movement of trees in wind.
Conventional melanoma therapies, including chemotherapy and radiotherapy, suffer from the toxicity and side effects of repeated treatments due to the aggressive and recurrent nature of melanoma cells.
At the Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology, physicists have devised a novel technique for measuring the speed of wind remotely.
Supersensitive sensors to detect enantiomers, called “mirror molecules,” in drugs have been developed by researchers from Tomsk Polytechnic University in collaboration with researchers from the Czech Republic.
Whenever San Diego receives rains, waterways like the San Diego River and also its Alvarado Creek tributary will frequently experience bacterial pollution that eventually ends up in the ocean.
Water quality sensors driven by solar energy could support fish farmers in protecting their aquatic assets and secure the future of food.
Air quality sensors developed by the University of Utah have traveled on TRAX light rail trains for over five years, checking for air pollution along the Red and Green Lines of the train.
Researchers from the University of Waterloo have now developed a new, battery-free sensor with the ability to detect water leaks in buildings.