Other than delivering films, emails, and tweets, fiber-optic cables that run through the earth, along the seafloor, and into the houses have many other possibilities.
The Swiss company FiveCo launches compact data loggers under its new brand THEye. These monitor temperature and humidity of the environment for various applications such as the transportation of perishable goods or precious objects.
Seismic surveys are a popular non-invasive method used by exploration companies to search for oil and gas below the Earth’s surface.
Under the guidance of Curtin University, a new study has demonstrated how radar satellites can enhance the potential to detect, track, prepare for, and resist natural disasters in Australia, such as earthquakes, floods, and bushfires.
Comparison of coda waves, the scattered waves that arrive after the direct waves of a seismic event, can be used to determine the relative locations of two underground explosions, according to a new study published in the open-access journal The Seismic Record.
Measures of Earth's vibrations zigged and zagged across Mostafa Mousavi's screen one morning in Memphis, Tenn.
UNSW engineers have invented a soft wearable device which simulates the sense of touch and has wide potential for medical, industrial and entertainment applications.
In reaction to new developments to slow the spread of the COVID-19 virus, SICK has launched its new PeopleCounter (PeCo) SensorApp. Using 3D LiDAR sensors, people can easily maintain recommended occupancy levels in public spaces and in manufacturing settings.
The ten km long, bright white coast of Germany's largest island, Rügen, is shaped by episodically occurring failures.
A well known fact is the prize awarded for the most beautiful flower-filled float in the Rose Parade every year. What if a prize were awarded for the most ground-shaking marching band?