Showing results for: Math & Physics

Quantum computing can process huge amounts of data thousands of times faster than the computers you use today. And speed matters, because the world is producing more data than ever.

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Is invisibility real? Kind of. By manipulating your perception of how light rays interact with an object, you can see around or through the object.

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This BBC report describes how researchers are using a computer with a solid state quantum processor to break even the most sophisticated RSA Encryption technology. (3:44 min.)

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Although the seventh row of the periodic table of elements is now complete, the table itself may not be fully complete. If you discovered a new element, what would you name it?

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Not only is pizza great tasting it can be used to demonstrate science. (3:58 min.)

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Every time you log in to Facebook, you need to send your password to the company’s server. So how can you make sure that no one can eavesdrop on your communications, steal your password, and get access to your account?

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CurioCity resources which align with the Quebec Secondary I & II Science and Technology content area on The Technological World (Forces & Motion).

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The Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle states that you can never simultaneously know the exact position and the exact speed of an object. Why not? (4:43 min.)

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What are gravitational waves? Gravity seems like a familiar enough concept, but what exactly is waving?

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Professor Brian Cox uncovers what the sun is actually made of and how we can learn this without actually travelling there. Taken from Can We Make A Star On Earth? (3:48 min.)

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