A new type of keyboard could make it irrelevant if your password is divulged, providing a much higher level of computer security.
Georgia Institute of Technology - News, Features, and Slideshows
It has long been known that subtle electronic fields and noises emitted by computers can reveal clues about your activity, a powerful spying method that can be done from a few feet away.
A research team from the Georgia Institute of Technology says it has discovered a keyboard keylogger attack that can be done through a compromised <a href="http://www.networkworld.com/slideshows/2009/060309-apple-quiz.html">Apple</a> <a href="https://www.networkworld.com/slideshows/2010/120101-iphone-quiz.html">iPhone</a>.
Nanotechnology researchers have developed a shirt that brings new meaning to the slogan "power to the people". The researchers, from the Georgia Institute of Technology, claim that what you wear may soon be enough to power your MP3 player.
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