Digital COVID-19 Vaccination Passport and 5 World Tech Advancements

Microsoft, Mayo Clinic, Oracle Among Coalition to Develop Digital COVID-19 Vaccination Passport

When COVID-19 vaccination passports are accessible, will jobs require one to return to work?  Some of the major tech companies and health organizations are joining forces to create a COVID-19 vaccination passport.   A digital pass, called “Common Pass,” is already being used by several airlines as proof of negative coronavirus results before travel.  

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Author: Techrepublic. Read time: 3 min. 

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Crazy-looking Hyperion XP-1 Fuel Cell Hypercar Seen Driving on Public Roads

Now, in case you forgot, the Hyperion XP-1 is a hydrogen fuel cell-powered car that claims a 1,000-mile range per tank of hydrogen, 1,500 horsepower, a 0-60 time of around 2.2 seconds, and a top speed of 221 mph. Rather interestingly, Hyperion claims there are no batteries on-board to store energy (as we see in the Toyota Mirai and Hyundai Nexo, for example), which reduces weight.

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Author: CNet. Read time: 3 min.

Five Out of This World Tech Advancements

From Combating Bone Loss to printing in 3D, space is used to advance innovations in areas that just cannot be achieved here on Earth. Results from the last four years of research on ISS are now appearing in the scientific literature. Indeed, scientific articles are now being submitted to peer-reviewed journals from the ISS by the Science Officer onboard. It’s still to be seen how the research portfolio is being realigned to support the use of ISS to enable NASA’s Exploration Mission. These initiatives and inventions have allowed us to not only advance the exploration and advancement in space but also improve life on Earth.

Explore five tech and science breakthroughs from the ISS lab.

 

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Author: CES Tech. Read time: 3 min. 

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Sunday Morning News You Can Use

Just Go Walk…

Hardly news, the body of research on walking was augmented with another study which took place in 2003-06 but whose results were only just published recently, showing that people who took 8,000 steps per day had a 51% reduced risk of death than those who took 4,000 steps per day. 
 
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Author:  Andy Corbley. Read time: 2 min. 

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