A residential complex of ten apartments and two commercial premises was built on an ancient quarry where an ancient mill once stood in Altamura, Puglia (Italy), whose name, Oro Bianco, is a tribute to the ancient mill that disappeared.
Oro Bianco is a green building project that combines technology and sustainability. This is the first vertical garden in southern Italy: a composition with a facade that goes from bottom to top, cultivated with vegetation and fruit or ornamental trees, such as pomegranate, cactus, myrtle, ivy and thyme.
The green building with vertical garden in the former mill
The most practical part is done by the plants, which absorb carbon dioxide from the atmosphere and guarantee the thermoregulation of the structure, optimizing energy savings
Surely an example of what could be the house of the future: for now accessible only to those who can afford it economically, but tomorrow will be the future of the building.
With Facebook an MRI scan becomes 75% faster. Michael Recht and Dan Sodickson, respectively a pioneer in imaging diagnostics and director of Nyu's Radiology department, and a NYU professor, explained: "X-rays are faster and cheaper, but they use radiation and are inaccurate because they can't see the tissue.
The resonance is much better, it's just a slow and expensive process. Reducing the duration of an analysis means being able to use the same machine for several patients in the time frame that is now required for a single person.
It is a huge benefit both for countries that have many MRIs like in the West, and where they are too few. If you are wondering how you can have the same precision in an image using a quarter of the data, the answer lies in the very nature of the resonance.
Put simply, it is an image made up of frequencies, not pixels. For this we can only take 25 percent of the data, from which the AI then builds the scan. In October we should be able to conclude the experimentation with brain resonances.
It will take some time to validate the results, but the idea is to have software ready to be deployed in both the United States and Europe in about a year and a half." New Zealand startup Emrod, seems to have found a technology system to transfer wireless electricity over long distances.
The first prototype of this system, developed and built in collaboration with Powerco, an important electricity distribution company in New Zealand, is capable of transporting 2 kW of power. The system itself is actually nothing particularly innovative. This technology is in fact already used for military purposes