Breaking Moore’s Law: New photonic computing project aims to speed up artificial intelligence computing power to petascale processing levels
The EU’s new 5.8 million Euro project using light to provide the ultrafast computing rates needed by artificial intelligence (AI) kicked off on 31 March.
Scientists have given a fascinating new insight into the next steps to develop fast, energy-efficient, future computing systems that use light instead of electrons to process and store information.
Scientists have developed a pioneering new approach that will rapidly speed up machine learning – using light.
A global summit which aims to boost effective collaboration between experts working in Artificial Intelligence (AI) is being organised by academics at the University of Exeter.
Researchers at the University of Exeter have developed a pioneering production method for heterostructure devices, based on 2D materials such as graphene.
First-of-a-kind electro-optical device provides solution to faster and more energy efficient computing memories and processors
The first-ever integrated nanoscale device programmable with either photons or electrons has been developed by scientists in Prof Harish Bhaskaran’s research group at the University of Oxford - in collaboration with researchers at the universities of Münster and Exeter.
Professor Meiling Zhu, chair of mechanical engineering and head of the Energy Harvesting Research Group (EHRG) at the University of Exeter, introduces us to Ze-Power (Zero Power, Large Area Rail Track Monitoring): an innovative Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC) funded project aiming to make the railway tracks safer and more reliable.
Scientists have unveiled a new integrated photonic hardware that can store and process information in ways similar to that of the human brain.
The wonder-material graphene could hold the key to unlocking the next generation of advanced, early stage lung cancer diagnosis.
Researchers at the University of Exeter have developed an innovative technique that could help create the next generation of everyday flexible electronics.
The quest to create affordable, durable and mass-produced ‘smart textiles’ has been given fresh impetus through the use of the wonder material Graphene.
A new greener, stronger and more durable concrete that is made using the wonder-material graphene could revolutionise the construction industry.