Home > News > Solving Spam
December 2nd, 2007
When your home or office includes a desktop nanofactory as a standard appliance, how easy will it be for hackers to steal (or buy) your machine's unique address and send instructions to produce unwanted physical products?! It could be something as "innocent" as a clever marketing ploy to get you to try a new product. Or it could be something as dangerous as a smart bomb designed to look like a toy or a new electronic gadget.
Will such things happen? It seems inevitable that someone, probably many someones, will try it. The real question is what kind of response will keep that new and potentially deadly problem under control -- will market solutions be sufficient, or will it require government involvement?
The "Tipping Point" February 12th, 2014
UCF Researcher Bringing 3-D TV Back From The Dead February 12th, 2014
Diamond Defect Boosts Quantum Technology February 4th, 2014
Iran to Hold 2nd Prototype Nanotechnology Products Competition January 21st, 2014
Advantages emerge in using nanostructured material in the forging process of mechanical components February 28th, 2014
Stirring-up atomtronics in a quantum circuit: What's so 'super' about this superfluid February 12th, 2014
Nanomotors are controlled, for the first time, inside living cells February 10th, 2014
New clues on the thermodynamic behaviour in small systems February 5th, 2014
Scientists Use Gold/Silver Nanoalloy to Measure Oxidant Compounds Accurately March 11th, 2014
Atomically Thin Solar Cells March 11th, 2014
Harris & Harris Group Notes D-Wave's Article in Phys.Org March 11th, 2014
Caltech Researchers Create Light-Bending Silicon Chip: Bending the Light with a Tiny Chip March 10th, 2014