Supercomputers can’t keep getting faster unless they start eating less power. Chips like those in your phone could make that possible.
Questions about accuracy and transparency plague the bureau’s five-year-old face matching system.
Scaling up the hardware could one day solve problems well beyond the ability of current computers.
Applying network theory to medieval records suggests that historical events are governed by “laws of history,” just as nature is bound by the laws of physics.
The iPhone maker says it stopped obscuring crucial operating system code to boost performance—a change that could also improve device security.
A preview of Apple’s next mobile operating system upgrade revealed some of the system's inner workings for the first time and suggests that the company wants help finding security flaws.
New software protects autos against hackers by figuring out what normal Internet traffic should look like.
China now has more supercomputers among the world’s top 500 fastest machines than any other nation.
This week’s most interesting and thought-provoking papers from the Physics arXiv.
A huge digital heist is a reminder that when your code has direct control of millions of dollars of assets, it had better be free of errors.