Latest Invisibility Stories
Researchers in Germany have given themselves the ability to take an invisibility cloak into a classroom without any specialized equipment. The technology cannot yet obscure something as large as a human, but it can be used to make small objects “disappear”.
From Harry Potter to the Invisible Woman, popular culture has often romanticized the idea of making people invisible. Now, a new study from Russian and Austrian engineers has taken us one step closer to that possibility.
We're not squidding you! This squid-inspired camouflage is like an invisibility cloak for soldiers.
Best known as a freeware Internet security and personal protection software developer, Czech Republic-based AVG has announced a new product designed to help prevent facial recognition technology from determining a person’s identity.
Attempts to build a Harry Potter-style cloak of invisibility have come and gone, but the inventors of The Rochester Cloak continue to hone their craft, and this week released new video footage of what they are calling the world’s first known 3D continuous multidirectional cloaking device.
Developing the cloak of invisibility would be wonderful, but sometimes simply making an object appear to be something else will do the trick, according to Penn State electrical engineers.
Researchers from the University of Rochester in New York have developed an inexpensive new way to create a Harry Potter-esque invisibility cloak using ordinary lenses to obscure objects from sight at a variety of angles.
There’s a new wave of sound on the horizon carrying with it a broad scope of tantalizing potential applications, including advanced ultrasonic imaging and therapy, and acoustic cloaking, levitation and particle manipulation.
Metamaterials Market research report covers the entire spectrum of metamaterials used across various applications such as aerospace and defense, medical instrumentation, optics, sensing, and telecommunication.
- Emitting flashes of light; glittering.
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