• One Hundred Billion Frames per Second
    Extremely fast imaging has always been the dream of photographers and scientists since the first photos of the true nature of a horse’s gait while galloping were produced with a set of time indexed...

Magnifying vibrations in bridges and buildings

MIT researchers have now developed a technique to “see” vibrations that would otherwise be invisible to the naked eye, combining high-speed video with computer vision techniques.

Fei-Fei Li: How we're teaching computers to understand pictures

Most of you know the speaker or are familiar with the problem (and of course the solution!). However, it still worth hearing it from one of the most pioneering women in this field.

Prof. Dr. Max Welling explaining Deep Learning

An interesting talk by Max Welling, professor in the field of computer science and statistics at the university of Amsterdam, about the key technology that unlocks the potential of big data.

Ear as a biometric for historical sculptures

As some studies suggest, the outer ear may prove to be one of the most accurate and least intrusive ways to identify people. In a pilot study, a team of researchers from the University College London modeled the faces of 30 warriors and found that no two ears were identical.

One Hundred Billion Frames per Second

A group of physicists and photographic experts from Washington University in St. Louis, Missouri have developed a photographic system that increases the number of photos per second that can be recorded in a moving object to 1011 pictures per second.

Computers Catching Up To Humans Faster Than Thought

The computer versus the human mind will always be a question on the forefront of the news. The ultimate goals for these that push the computer brain further and faster are to replace a human at a specific task.