An MIT system uses wireless signals to measure in-home appliance usage to better understand health tendencies.
Device for harnessing terahertz radiation might enable self-powering implants, cellphones, other portable electronics.
Device may enable “T-ray vision” and better wireless communication.
In-band full-duplex techniques applied to a phased-array antenna may provide a tenfold speedup in data transmit and receive rates while supporting a rapidly increasing number of wireless devices.
New method from MIT’s research enterprise in Singapore paves the way for improved optoelectronic and 5G devices.
RFID-based devices work in indoor and outdoor lighting conditions, and communicate at greater distances.
Along with studying theory, "it's also important to me that the work we are doing will help to solve real-world problems,” says LIDS student Omer Tanovic.
In some cases, radio frequency signals may be more useful for caregivers than cameras or other data-collection methods.
System uses RFID tags to home in on targets; could benefit robotic manufacturing, collaborative drones, and other applications.
Device made from flexible, inexpensive materials could power large-area electronics, wearables, medical devices, and more.