The news archive provides access to past news stories from Communications of the ACM and other sources by date.
A machine learning technique developed by researchers at Texas A&M University enables users to produce novel views of a scene from a single photo.
A soft, wearable sensor developed by Northwestern University scientists can measure the itchiness suffered by children with atopic dermatitis (eczema).
A three-dimensional bioprinting technique can generate customized cartilage for use in restorative surgeries.
Researchers have develop a robotic arm setup that can comb tangled hair.
Internet companies are using the threat of government action as a cudgel against rivals. That could make the Communist Party the ultimate arbiter over the industry.
There are concerns commercial data being generated by mobile phones and other digital services used by U.S. soldiers is available for purchase by the nation's adversaries.
A prosthetic ankle powered by neural control technologies could help amputees regain a wide range of abilities, with training.
Researchers at Japan's National Institute of Informatics designed a technique to search for simulation models that evaluate specific behaviors of automated driving systems.
The vocal biomarker community is getting louder.
The Senate is considering Eric S. Lander's nomination after months of delay. Some experts ask if an adviser can actually have an impact.
The means for equipping everyday objects with a bat-like sense of their surroundings has been developed by scientists at the U.K.'s University of Glasgow.
Researchers have developed a deepfake detection method for supporting mission-essential tasks.
A new three-dimensionally printed home in Eindhoven, the Netherlands, could become commonplace as the country deals with a housing shortage.
Researchers at Australia's Monash University have developed autonomous robotic technology capable of harvesting apples.
A Microsoft security research unit discovered a number of poor memory allocation operations in code used in Internet of Things and operational technology.
Real scalpels, artificial intelligence — what could go wrong?
Formulating a decades-old geometric conjecture as a satisfiability problem opened the door to its final resolution.
Who will be the space traffic controller for orbiting objects?
Applying neural networks to images helps identify counterfeit goods.