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The wonderful world of quantum computing
Quantum computers hold the promise for solving efficiently important problems in computational sciences.
Saving lives with mathematics
Professor Karen Aardal looks for the optimal distribution such that victims can receive help as quickly as possible.
Predicting extreme weather using data science
Dark clouds and strong winds, usually indicators of severe weather to come.
New electronic transaction system to prevent fraud
An online transaction system that can tell you the seller’s reputation.
PRIME: First aid for students struggling with maths
How can we transform maths teaching so that it better connects to the world as experienced by the students?
What do you ask a quantum computer?
So that it solves engineering problems
Robots, big data and the internet of things
The robotic trinity
More quants, please
The new mathematical brains in our financial world are nowhere near dangerous. We need them!
Just look at China!
Instead of looking at Google
Cheap and environmental friendly silicon chips printed on paper
Scientists at TU Delft have succeeded in printing a silicon chip on paper rather than on the usual plastic.
Solving the puzzle: a small scanner for suspicious moles
A small scanner for suspicious moles
From cleanroom to boardroom
The future of the organ-on-chip-technology
Small devices with huge potential
You CAN touch this
The Tactile Internet will break the barriers of the internet as we know it.
The power of small numbers
Marcel Reinders, professor at TU Delft, conducts research in bioinformatics and explains about development in singe cell data analysis
Smart sensors with impact
Professor Kofi Makinwa builds sensors based on chiptechnoloy. One of his achievments is a wind sensor without moving parts.
The DESHIMA guide to the galaxy
Once it all works, we will be able to create 3D maps of star systems, allowing us to look back in time and space.
"Why we should all change our online selves into 'John Doe'"
All the data that we share via social media or give to online services such as purchasing, is stored somewhere.
Bringing the medical world into science non-fiction
Cutting people open is outdated
Will the Terminator come to life?
Will humans become cyborgs by 2050? If they do, is that such a bad thing? Wouter Serdijn, Professor in Bio-Electronics at TU Delft, is thinking out loud.
The Earth's youngest animal species
Some of the animals are a metre in length and others just the size of a matchbox. Some can fly, others walk or swim.
Next generation: solar cells as construction materials
It will be possible to use highly-efficient soalr cells of the future almost anywhere
The indispensable skill in technical and economic studies
Computational Science bridges the gap between Mathematics and Computer Science for engineering purposes.
Now is the time to get ready for the wide-scale introduction of electric vehicles in our cities and in our electrical power systems.
Forecasting gigantic ash clouds
Huge ash clouds are an impressive sight, but it also can cause a great deal of disruption an entailed significant costs
Since the advent of medical imaging, several decades ago, applications have been introduced in the form of models.
Digital remote passenger scanning
Nuria Llombart is working on innovative airport security techniques. In the future, you will be remotely scanned for concealed objects before you even reach the traditional scanner.
Start spreading the news
Trailblazers of the wireless revolution
A vision of the future: a completely wireless world, in the fields of both communications and energy.
From gamification to blended learning
Here are five examples of educational innovations from EEMCS.
Self-driving cars: the next major technological revolution
Grandpa, did you have to drive a car yourself?!?
A robot friend for ill children
Several aspects of this project make it even more emotive than all the other projects we have done involving the robot and children.
Bursting filter bubbles
A familiar example: you are comparing hotel prices for a business trip, and your screen is subsequently overrun with advertisements for hotel providers.
‘We could discover something that could change our whole view of the universe’
Dr Akira Endo is working on a brand-new measuring instrument that should lead to great improvements in how astronomers study the most active galaxies.