Perlin noise, the brainchild of Ken Perlin. Created in 1997, and further refined in 2002, it is a procedural algorithm for adding noise into textures, sound systems, and models, in such a way as to make them seem more natural.
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Nails on a blackboard. It is an unbearable noise, one that sends shivers through anyone who hears it. But why does it do this, and more importantly, how can a virtual environment replicate the effect in any sound?
A novel and very practical use for an iPhone as an auxiliary hearing aid has been developed. The soundAMP program takes control of the iPhone, and essentially uses the in-built microphone to boost ambient noise levels.
Commercial aircraft are a problem when it comes to linking them to the wider sensor net - all external electronic communication flows through a single part of the nose of the plane. This must be precision manufactured to be defect-free, or moisture and heat can tear the signal apart. How then, do you guarantee it is defect-free?
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Graphene is a two-dimensional crystalline sheet of carbon atoms - meaning it is only one atom thick - through which electrons can race at nearly the speed of light - 100 times faster than they can move through silicon. This plus graphene's...
A new model of background noise present in the nervous system could help better understand neuronal signalling delay in response to a stimulus.
Biomedical engineer Muhammet Uzuntarla from Bulent Ecevit University, Turkey, and...
Ecological and economic factors are prompting telecommunications companies to deploy energy-saving systems. The broadband DSL access network consumes about 20 billion kilowatt-hours of energy per year worldwide ? equivalent to four percent ...
A University of California, Riverside Bourns College of Engineering professor and a team of researchers published a paper today that show how they solved an almost century-old problem that could further help downscale the size of electronic...
It is possible your computer could track your movements around the house by monitoring the electrical noise made by household appliances as you switch them on and off.
"The problem I see with a lot of ubiquitous computing re...