Tech news to know this week: August 23-29, 2022

Tech news to know this week: August 23-29, 2022

Every day we wake up and drink a cup of coffee and get ready for work. Here are a few stories from around the tech world condensed to fit one cup of coffee. These are the things you need to know before you step out your door (or in front of a webcam) and step into the real world this morning.

So sit down, drink a glass, and start your morning right with a few “quick bytes.” Innovation and technology today.

New images of Jupiter JWST have been revealed

The James Webb Space Telescope (JWST) has revealed the most detailed images of Jupiter in history.

Two images were broadcast from the observatory, showing the planet’s massive storms, its rings, and satellites in an unprecedented way.

The two images come from the observatory’s near-infrared camera (NIRCam), which has three specialized infrared filters. Since infrared light is undetectable from Al-Hayman’s eye, the scientists had to translate Webb’s data into images.

The result is an image featuring gorgeous halos extending from the planet’s poles. The longest infrared wavelengths appear redder and the shortest wavelengths appear blue.

The European heat wave is the first in history to be named

Hurricanes and tropical depressions have a new ally. Meet Zoe, the first heatwave to be given an official name.

Spanish scientists awarded the title over a heat wave that raised temperatures to 112 degrees Fahrenheit (44.4 degrees Celsius) in Seville between July 24 and July 27.

According to José María Martín Olalla, assistant professor in the Department of Condensed Matter Physics at the University of Seville, the intense range of weather has been named in an effort to alert the public to extreme temperatures and warn them of the dangers as climate change increases. concern around the world.

Diamonds from nuclear waste could be the future of sustainable energy

While breakthroughs in nuclear fusion offer hope for more sustainable energy worldwide, new technology that has flown under the radar so far may provide a viable alternative to nuclear pursuits.

Scientists at California-based NDB claim to have built a self-powered battery made entirely of radioactive waste and has a life expectancy of 28,000 years, perfect for your future electric car or iPhone 5000.

Instead of storing the energy generated elsewhere, the battery generates its own charge. It is made of two types of nanodiamonds, which makes it virtually impact-resistant when used in vehicles or other moving objects. In addition, the company claims that its battery is safe because it emits less radiation than the human body.

NDB has already created a proof of concept and plans to build its first commercial model within the next few years, according to

Man uses his son as test dummies to prove that self-driving Tesla cars won’t kill kids

A North Carolina resident makes headlines for his unyielding belief in self-driving Tesla cars – and his willful disregard for his son’s safety.

Carmine Cupani recently posted a file video He viewed the internet as a Tesla Model S with a self-driving beta using the brake self-driving software while his 11-year-old son stood in the way of the 4,500-pound car.

The car stopped far in front of the child, and Cuban was in the car, ready to manually apply the brakes if necessary.

Kobani uploaded a video earlier this year showing his son sitting in the driver’s seat as the self-driving car easily moves through a parking lot.

According to CNN Business, the experiment was conducted in response to a video Dan O’Dowd, CEO of a software company, posted a demo of a self-driving Tesla car that cuts child models. It looks as if Cuban successfully demonstrated that Tesla’s self-driving program wouldn’t actually kill a child — but at what cost?

Countdown to Apple’s next big announcement

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