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Always Be Curious🔎 #9

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Well hey there! Lots of new subscribers to ABC this week, so here's a word of welcome to you all. I'm
 

Always Be Curious🔎

February 23 · Issue #9 · View online
Always Be Curious is your weekly shot of sci-tech coverage. Bringing you the now, the how and the wow of science and technology with a special focus on the chip industry.

Well hey there! Lots of new subscribers to ABC this week, so here’s a word of welcome to you all. I’m Sander and I work at high tech company ASML.👨‍💻 I monitor tech news every single day and bump into a lot of cool, crazy, scary and fascinating kind of coverage. The pieces that I like best are handpicked for this weekly newsletter, Always Be Curious. If you dig what I’m doing and think it could be useful to others, share this newsletter with your friends and colleagues. Happy reading and have a good week,
-S

👨‍💻The round-up in sci-tech💡
New green technology generates electricity ‘out of thin air’ (University of Massachusetts Amherst)
A growing presence on the farm: robots (The New York Times)
Physicists take their closest look yet at an antimatter atom (WIRED)
US military face recognition system could work from 1 km away (New Scientist)
How technology is changing the future of higher education (The New York Times)
The Voynich manuscript: weird, incomprehensible, and valuable (The Atlantic)
🤓This week in chips⚠️
Tesla teardown finds electronics 6 years ahead of Toyota and VW (Nikkei Asian Review)
Samsung begins production in new EUV line for 7-nm chips (ZDNet)
Cryo-chip overcomes obstacle to large-scale quantum computers (QuTech blog)
Apollo 11 Guidance Computer vs. USB-C chargers (Forrest Heller's blog)
📈By the numbers📉
Two billion users: connecting the world privately (WhatsApp blog)
❤️For the love of tech❤️
How to make an open source rotary cellphone (Justine Haupt's blog) How to make an open source rotary cellphone (Justine Haupt's blog)
Always Be Curious is curated by Sander Hofman, Corporate Communications Manager at ASML. My company provides chipmakers with everything they need (machines, software and services) to mass produce integrated circuits on silicon. Opinions expressed in this newsletter are my own and do not necessarily reflect those of my employer.
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