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Research News

2016

Nov. 2016

Oct. 2016

  • Toshiba's Polyspector™ Creates Powerful Visualization Platform for Big Data (Oct. 2016) Toshiba has demonstrated its leadership in developing tools and solutions that support big data mining and analysis with the development of Polyspector™, a big data visualization platform that realizes interactive visualization of hundreds of millions of pieces of data from various perspectives. Toshiba delivered a detailed demonstration of Polyspector™ on October 17, 2016, at the 29th ACM User Interface Software and Technology Symposium in Tokyo, Japan.

Sep. 2016

  • New Heavy-ion Radiotherapy Technology Tracks Tumors without Implanting Fiducial Markers in Patient (Sep. 2016) TOKYO-Toshiba Corporation (TOKYO: 6502) and the National Institutes for Quantum and Radiological Science and Technology (QST) have developed a novel tumor tracking technology for heavy-ion radiotherapy equipment that accurately tracks tumor motion caused by respiration. The technology, computational learning based X-ray image processing, is an alternative to the currently most investigated tumor tracking technique, implanting and tracking fiducial markers1 in the patient's body, and is not only non-invasive but accurate to about 1mm.2 Toshiba aims to commercialize systems equipped with the technology in the next fiscal year.3
  • Toshiba's development of low-power multi-hop wireless network technology that can operate on battery power for 10 years (Sep. 2016) Toshiba has developed low-power multi-hop wireless network technology that can operate on battery power for over 10 years and can collect over 99.999% of data from sensors deployed over a wide area through wireless relaying. This technology makes it possible to monitor, with low maintenance costs, natural environments where there is a risk of disaster, as well as buildings, bridges, tunnels, and other aging structures. The details of this technology will be presented on 23 September 2016 at the IEICE Society Conference to be held at Hokkaido University.
  • Toshiba's New Technology Achieves Nondestructive Sensing of Internal Deterioration in Concrete Structures (Sep. 2016) Toshiba Corporation, in collaboration with Professor Tomoki Shiotani of Kyoto University, has applied advanced acoustic sensing technology to high-precision assessment of concrete structures and developed a technique for successfully visualizing internal deterioration in highway bridges. The new technology utilizes acoustic emissions(Note 1) to identify the location of internal defects such as voids and cracks that are invisible on the surface.
  • Toshiba's Technology Reduces Electromagnetic Interference in Wireless Rapid Charging System for Electric Buses (Sep. 2016) Toshiba Corporation today announced that is has developed a method to reduce electromagnetic interference (EMI) in wireless rapid charging systems for electric buses. Radiated electromagnetic (EM) waves disturbs other wireless communications and their suppression is an important requirement for the realization of wireless rapid charging systems. Details of the new technology will be presented on September 19 at the IEEE Energy Conversion Congress and Exposition in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.

Jun. 2016

  • Toshiba Develop Circuit Technology for Small Area, Low Cost, Non-volatile FPGAs (Jun. 2016) Toshiba Corporation has applied non-volatile memory technology to the development of circuit technology for field-programmable gate arrays (FPGAs), and successfully manufactured devices that are smaller and cost less while maintaining performance and reliability. Details of the technology were announced on 14 June at the "2016 Symposium on VLSI Technology", an international conference on semiconductor devices in Honolulu, Hawaii.

Mar. 2016

Feb. 2016

  • Development of a Wireless Receiver Architecture for Bluetooth Low Energy with the World's Lowest Power Consumption (Feb. 2016) Toshiba has developed a new radio receiver architecture that meets Bluetooth® Low Energy (BLE) standards. This new architecture achieves the world's lowest power consumption by reducing the number of components in the electrical circuits of the radio receiver. Applying this technology to wearable devices will enable longer use with wireless devices. This new technology will be presented in San Francisco on February 3 (local time) at the 2016 IEEE International Solid-State Circuits Conference (ISSCC).