technology

Cincinnati Edition
6:30 am
Wed September 11, 2013

New Tech with the CEA Digital Answer Man

CEA's Digital Answer Man, Jim Barry
Consumer Electronics Association

Buy a computer, smart phone or tablet on Monday, and a newer model comes out on Friday. Or so it seems in the fast-moving world of technology. What to buy and when to buy it, what’s the best device for your needs, and what new high-tech toy is worth your hard-earned dollars? Find out, as the Consumer Electronics Association’s “Digital Answer Man,” Jim Barry, joins us to share the latest in high-tech products and trends.

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American RadioWorks Documentary
10:14 am
Wed September 4, 2013

One Child at a Time: Custom Learning in the Digital Age

President Barack Obama views student projects created on laptops during a tour of Mooresville Middle School in Mooresville, N.C., June 6, 2013.
americanradioworks.publicradio.org Official White House Photo by Pete Souza.

Thursday, September 5 at 7:00 p.m.

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Women in Technology
2:57 pm
Fri August 9, 2013

Miami camp gets girls excited about computer science careers

Taryn Lyons (L) and Tina Tang (C) watch as NKU associate professor Maureen Doyle (R) helps bring their app code to life. The camp's curriculum is designed by Professor Jerry Gannod (in black).
Tana Weingartner WVXU

NPR is reporting Friday on a new study suggesting the gap between men and women in technology fields could be related the a lack of high school girls taking physics classes or living in communities that don't have a lot of females in tech-related jobs.

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Focus on Technology
5:31 am
Fri February 22, 2013

Early detection of pancreatic cancer may come from this magnet

This 850 mhz magnet, one of the most powerful in the world, is housed at Miami University.
Ann Thompson WVXU

The NMR 850 mhz is in full use in the basement of Hughes Laboratories at Miami University. The most recent experiment using this powerful magnet, one of the strongest in the world, aims to discover signs of pancreatic cancer earlier. Ann Thompson reports in "Focus on Technology."


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Focus on Technology
5:31 am
Fri February 15, 2013

Star Trek-like Tricorder in the works

UC researcher Jason Heikenfeld, center, tests the sweat-sensor communication with a smart phone. At right is student Daniel Rose. At left is Dan's brother, Roger Rose.
Dottie Stover, University of Cincinnati

The first step in developing a Tricorder device may only be a few years away. UC researcher Jason Heikenfeld is testing his band-aid like patch. With just a few drops of sweat, it will monitor health and diagnose disease on people and in the lab using artificial skin that mimics sweat. Ann Thompson reports in "Focus on Technology."

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