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Disappearable Computing and what it means to us | Nikolaj Hviid
TEDxTUMSalon 2016 • Topics: Big Data, Biotech, Business, Computers, Data, Future, Germany, Medicine, Senses, Society, Technology, Work
Interaction with computers evolved drastically over the last three decades – we went from punchcards to terminal to graphical interfaces and smartphones. As we start wearing increasingly tiny computers very close to our body on a day-to-day basis, Nikolaj Hviid projects this trend into the future. What if computers disappear completely to become part of [read more]
Disappearable Computing and what it means to us | Nikolaj Hviid | TEDxTUMSalon

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Molecular machines of the future | Hendrik Dietz
TEDxTUMSalon 2018 • Topics: Biology, Chemistry, Drugs, Health, Medicine, Nanoscale, Origami, Physics, Science
Evolution has developed very efficient molecular machines, for example for producing energy through rotation. Hendrik Dietz would like to harness these concepts to build his own molecular motors. His group has successfully demonstrated that they can encode and synthesize complex shapes using DNA origami, and have recently discovered how to reduce the cost for mass [read more]
Molecular machines of the future | Hendrik Dietz | TEDxTUMSalon

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Science, art and the Big Bang | Judith Egger
TEDxTUMSalon 2018 • Topics: Art, Biology, Biomechanics, Creativity, Evolution, Life, Science
Judith Egger is an artist who grew up in a family of scientists, in a world where only things that can be proven are considered important. She rebelled against that point of view and created art focusing on the beauty of imperfection and chaos. Teaming up with Prof. Dieter Braun, a biophysicist who tries to [read more]
Science, art and the Big Bang | Judith Egger | TEDxTUMSalon

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Using tiny magnets for computation | Markus Becherer
TEDxTUMSalon 2018 • Topics: Computers, Electricity, Energy, Future, Materials, Nanoscale, Science, Technology
Did you know that we have over one billion electronic switches in our smartphones? They switch one billion times per second, causing the phone to heat up and lose battery life. To prevent this from happening, Markus uses magnets – not the magnets we all know from our fridges, but nanomagnets, only a couple of [read more]
Using tiny magnets for computation | Markus Becherer | TEDxTUMSalon

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