Ashwini Sakharkar

Ashwini Sakharkar, curious for writing she writes articles for Inceptive Mind and Tech Explorist. She is open-minded and loves to explore her knowledge. Sincere, friendly, curious, ambitious, party lover and to be continued...

Recent articles

Machine-learning enables capturing 3-D microstructures in real-time

Scientists at the Center for Nanoscale Materials (CNM), a U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office of Science User Facility located at the...

Converting water into solar fuel

By transforming optical fibers into photocatalytic microreactors, scientists at the University of Southampton were able to convert water into hydrogen fuel using...

This protein sense light and temperature in plants

Temperature is a critical environmental cue influencing all aspects of plant development and growth. A better understanding of this mechanism will help...

Coronavirus’s mysterious symptom found

Little is known about COVID-19, and even less is comprehended. Contrasted ominously and improperly with flu and SARS (another coronavirus syndrome), COVID-19...

Yale’s lung fibrosis drug shows promise for treating COVID-19 lung distress

A few years ago, Yale pulmonologist Dr. Naftali Kaminski started developing a drug for lung fibrosis, which now seems effective against specific...

Coronavirus varied alongside variations in its genome

In a new study, scientists at the University of California, Davis, are trying to establish if genomic variation in the virus is...

Newsletter

See stories of the future in your inbox each morning.

My articles

How crystals form on surfaces?

In crystallization, atoms or molecules line up in orderly arrays. This is the foundation of many materials that define modern life, including the silicon in microchips and solar cells. But while many...

Scientists expanded the Capabilities of CRISPR gene editing technique

CRISPR-Cas9, which is short for clustered, regularly interspaced short palindromic repeats and CRISPR-associated protein 9. The technique is faster, cheaper, more accurate, and more efficient than other existing genome editing methods. For...

UniSA develops pandemic drone to detect Coronavirus in the crowd

We already know the role that drones have played in China during the peak of the coronavirus pandemic, either by distributing medicines, disinfecting the streets, or warning people who don't wear masks or break the...

Open-source, low-cost ventilator

No matter which estimate we use, there are not enough ventilators for patients with Covid-19. The coronavirus is straining the global health care system, and one piece of lifesaving medical equipment is...

This nanodevice operates 10 times faster than today’s fastest transistors

THz waves are not hazardous for human health. The technology is already in use in some airports to scan passengers and detect dangerous objects and substances. Despite holding great promise, the technology...

A new way to sensorize soft robots and wearables

Many soft robotic systems require integrated sensors that can extend and accommodate along surface contours. Over the last decade, composite materials made using polymer, and conductive fillers have gotten a well-known decision to apply for...

New photosynthetic protein system for more sustainable solar-powered devices

Scientists from the University of Bristol have developed a photosynthetic protein system using both chlorophyll and bacteriochlorophyll to enhance a more sustainable approach to solar-powered technological devices. In doing so, scientists demonstrated the two pigment...

This tiny device that can rapidly detect harmful bacteria in the blood

Drug-resistant bacteria, or superbugs, are a significant public health concern. Globally, at least 700,000 individuals kick the bucket every year because of drug-resistant infections, including 230,000 passings from multidrug-resistant tuberculosis. That number could take off...