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Search results for: Microchip

HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTX7UJMU
September 10, 2020
Tech IV Chung Pak loads microchips into a MosaiQ, a highly accurate testing instrument used to test plasma...
Renton, UNITED STATES
Plasma samples at Bloodworks in Renton
Tech IV Chung Pak loads microchips into a MosaiQ, a highly accurate testing instrument used to test plasma samples for COVID-19 antibodies at the Bloodworks Northwest Laboratory during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak in Renton, Washington, U.S. September 9, 2020. Picture taken September 9, 2020. REUTERS/Lindsey Wasson
CHINA-HEALTH/MARKET
RTS32NU6
February 19, 2020
A trader wearing a face mask sells microchips out of shopping bags on the streets of Huaqiangbei, the...
Shenzhen, China
Trader wearing a face mask sells microchips out of shopping bags on the streets of Huaqiangbei, the world's...
A trader wearing a face mask sells microchips out of shopping bags on the streets of Huaqiangbei, the world's largest electronics market, following an outbreak of the novel coronavirus in the country, in Shenzhen, Guangdong province, China February 18, 2020. Picture taken February 18, 2020. REUTERS/David Kirton
SINGAPORE-TECH/
RTX4SD7B
February 08, 2018
Workers monitor microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018....
Singapore, Singapore
Workers monitor microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore
Workers monitor microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018. REUTERS/Thomas White
SINGAPORE-TECH/
RTX4SD6S
February 08, 2018
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018....
Singapore, Singapore
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018. REUTERS/Thomas White
SINGAPORE-TECH/
RTX4SD6K
February 08, 2018
A worker checks microchips in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018. REUTERS/Thomas...
Singapore, Singapore
A worker checks microchips in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore
A worker checks microchips in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018. REUTERS/Thomas White
SINGAPORE-TECH/
RTX4SD6D
February 08, 2018
Microchips emerge from a machine onto a roll in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February...
Singapore, Singapore
Microchips emerge from a machine onto a roll in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore
Microchips emerge from a machine onto a roll in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018. REUTERS/Thomas White
SINGAPORE-TECH/
RTX4SD68
February 08, 2018
Microchips emerge from a machine onto a roll in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February...
Singapore, Singapore
Microchips emerge from a machine onto a roll in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore
Microchips emerge from a machine onto a roll in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018. REUTERS/Thomas White
SINGAPORE-TECH/
RTX4SD64
February 08, 2018
Workers monitor microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018....
Singapore, Singapore
Workers monitor microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore
Workers monitor microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018. REUTERS/Thomas White
SINGAPORE-TECH/
RTX4SD5V
February 08, 2018
Microchips emerge from a machine onto a roll in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February...
Singapore, Singapore
Microchips emerge from a machine onto a roll in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore
Microchips emerge from a machine onto a roll in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018. REUTERS/Thomas White
SINGAPORE-TECH/
RTX4SD5P
February 08, 2018
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018....
Singapore, Singapore
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018. REUTERS/Thomas White
SINGAPORE-TECH/
RTX4SD5K
February 08, 2018
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018....
Singapore, Singapore
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapor
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018. REUTERS/Thomas White
SINGAPORE-TECH/
RTX4SD3W
February 08, 2018
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018....
Singapore, Singapore
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018. REUTERS/Thomas White
SINGAPORE-TECH/
RTX4SD3O
February 08, 2018
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018....
Singapore, Singapore
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore
A worker monitors microchip production in the clean room at the UTAC plant in Singapore February 8, 2018. REUTERS/Thomas White
CYBER-MICROCHIPS/
RTX45BMN
January 05, 2018
Intel logo is seen behind LED lights in this illustration taken January 5, 2018. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic/Illustration...
Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Intel logo is seen behind LED lights in this illustration
Intel logo is seen behind LED lights in this illustration taken January 5, 2018. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic/Illustration
CYBER-MICROCHIPS/
RTX45BKX
January 05, 2018
Intel logo is seen behind LED lights in this illustration taken January 5, 2018. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic/Illustration...
Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Intel logo is seen behind LED lights in this illustration
Intel logo is seen behind LED lights in this illustration taken January 5, 2018. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic/Illustration
STORM-HARVEY/
RTX3E81Y
August 31, 2017
Dr. Cindy Skinner, a volunteer veterinarian, uses a scanner to check if a dog rescued from Harvey floodwaters...
Houston, UNITED STATES
Dr. Cindy Skinner, a volunteer veterinarian, uses a scanner to check if a dog rescued from Harvey floodwaters...
Dr. Cindy Skinner, a volunteer veterinarian, uses a scanner to check if a dog rescued from Harvey floodwaters has an implanted microchip in Houston, Texas August 31, 2017. REUTERS/Rick Wilking
THAILAND-TIGERS/
RTSR0G3
October 06, 2016
A veterinarian from a wildlife protection department scans a microchip of a tiger to collect wildlife...
Chonburi, Thailand
A veterinarian from a wildlife protection department scans a microchip of a tiger to collect wildlife...
A veterinarian from a wildlife protection department scans a microchip of a tiger to collect wildlife data in a bid to tackle illegal wildlife trade at the Sriracha Tiger Zoo, in Chonburi province, Thailand October 6, 2016. REUTERS/Chaiwat Subprasom
THAILAND-TIGERS/
RTSR0E9
October 06, 2016
A veterinarian from a wildlife protection department scans a microchip of a tiger to collect wildlife...
Chonburi, Thailand
A veterinarian from wildlife protection department scans a microchip of a tiger to collect wildlife database...
A veterinarian from a wildlife protection department scans a microchip of a tiger to collect wildlife database in a bid to tackle illegal wildlife trade at the Sriracha Tiger Zoo, in Chonburi province, Thailand October 6, 2016. REUTERS/Chaiwat Subprasom
PEOPLE-HAWKING/STARSHOT
RTX29N7J
April 12, 2016
Investor Yuri Milner holds a small chip during an announcement of the Breakthrough Starshot initiative...
New York, UNITED STATES
Investor Yuri Milner holds a small chip during an announcement of the Breakthrough Starshot initiative...
Investor Yuri Milner holds a small chip during an announcement of the Breakthrough Starshot initiative with physicist Stephen Hawking in New York April 12, 2016. REUTERS/Lucas Jackson
PEOPLE-HAWKING/STARSHOT
RTX29N7H
April 12, 2016
Investor Yuri Milner holds a small chip during an announcement of the Breakthrough Starshot initiative...
New York, UNITED STATES
Investor Yuri Milner holds a small chip during an announcement of the Breakthrough Starshot initiative...
Investor Yuri Milner holds a small chip during an announcement of the Breakthrough Starshot initiative with physicist Stephen Hawking in New York April 12, 2016. REUTERS/Lucas Jackson
PEOPLE-HAWKING/STARSHOT
RTX29N73
April 12, 2016
Physicist Stephen Hawking sits in front of investor Yuri Milner (L), physicist Freeman Dyson (C), and...
New York, UNITED STATES
Physicist Stephen Hawking sits in front of investor Yuri Milner (L), physicist Freeman Dyson (C), and...
Physicist Stephen Hawking sits in front of investor Yuri Milner (L), physicist Freeman Dyson (C), and physicist Avi Loeb on stage during an announcement of the Breakthrough Starshot initiative in New York April 12, 2016. REUTERS/Lucas Jackson
PEOPLE-HAWKING/STARSHOT
RTX29N6I
April 12, 2016
Investor Yuri Milner holds a small chip during an announcement of the Breakthrough Starshot initiative...
New York, UNITED STATES
Investor Yuri Milner holds a small chip during an announcement of the Breakthrough Starshot initiative...
Investor Yuri Milner holds a small chip during an announcement of the Breakthrough Starshot initiative in New York April 12, 2016. REUTERS/Lucas Jackson
TELECOMS-MOBILEWORLD/
RTX281U0
February 22, 2016
Ericsson's President & CEO Hans Vestberg (L) shows a 5G chip as he jokes with Ralph de la Vega, Vice...
Barcelona, Spain
Ericsson's President & CEO Hans Vestberg shows a 5G chip as he jokes with Ralph de la Vega of AT&T during...
Ericsson's President & CEO Hans Vestberg (L) shows a 5G chip as he jokes with Ralph de la Vega, Vice Chairman of AT&T Inc and CEO of AT&T Business Solutions and AT&T International, during the Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain February 22, 2016. REUTERS/Albert Gea TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
TAIWAN-COMPUTEX/
RTR4YKVW
June 03, 2015
MediaTek chips are seen on a development board at the MediaTek booth during the 2015 Computex exhibition...
Taipei, Taiwan
MediaTek chips are seen on a development board at the MediaTek booth during the 2015 Computex exhibition...
MediaTek chips are seen on a development board at the MediaTek booth during the 2015 Computex exhibition in Taipei, Taiwan, June 3, 2015. Computex, the world's second largest computer show, runs from June 2 to 6. REUTERS/Pichi Chuang
THAILAND-ANIMALS/
RTX1A2TW
April 24, 2015
A volunteer plays with a tiger during a head count at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known as the...
Kanchanaburi, Thailand
A volunteer plays with a tiger during a head count at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known as the...
A volunteer plays with a tiger during a head count at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known as the Tiger Temple, in Kanchanaburi province, Thailand, April 24, 2015. Thai officials from the Department of Wildlife and National Parks on Friday inspected microchips in the tigers held captivity at the popular Tiger Temple, home to more than 100 tigers, to update their database. REUTERS/Athit Perawongmetha
THAILAND-ANIMALS/
RTX1A2TV
April 24, 2015
An official scans a microchip on a tiger during a head count at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known...
Kanchanaburi, Thailand
An official scans microchip on tiger during head count at Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua in Kanchanaburi province,...
An official scans a microchip on a tiger during a head count at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known as the Tiger Temple, in Kanchanaburi province, Thailand, April 24, 2015. Thai officials from the Department of Wildlife and National Parks on Friday inspected microchips in the tigers held captivity at the popular Tiger Temple, home to more than 100 tigers, to update their database. REUTERS/Athit Perawongmetha
THAILAND-ANIMALS/
RTX1A2TS
April 24, 2015
Volunteers walk with a tiger on leash during a head count at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known...
Kanchanaburi, Thailand
Volunteers walk with a tiger on leash during a head count at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known...
Volunteers walk with a tiger on leash during a head count at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known as the Tiger Temple, in Kanchanaburi province, Thailand, April 24, 2015. Thai officials from the Department of Wildlife and National Parks on Friday inspected microchips in the tigers held captivity at the popular Tiger Temple, home to more than 100 tigers, to update their database. REUTERS/Athit Perawongmetha
THAILAND-ANIMALS/
RTX1A2TQ
April 24, 2015
A tiger lies on the ground during a head count at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known as the Tiger...
Kanchanaburi, Thailand
A tiger lies during head count at Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua in Kanchanaburi province, Thailand
A tiger lies on the ground during a head count at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known as the Tiger Temple, in Kanchanaburi province, Thailand, April 24, 2015. Thai officials from the Department of Wildlife and National Parks on Friday inspected microchips in the tigers held captivity at the popular Tiger Temple, home to more than 100 tigers, to update their database. REUTERS/Athit Perawongmetha
THAILAND-ANIMALS/
RTX1A2TN
April 24, 2015
A tiger looks on during a head count at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known as the Tiger Temple,...
Kanchanaburi, Thailand
A tiger looks on during head count at Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known as Tiger Temple, in Kanchanaburi...
A tiger looks on during a head count at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known as the Tiger Temple, in Kanchanaburi province, Thailand, April 24, 2015. Thai officials from the Department of Wildlife and National Parks on Friday inspected microchips in the tigers held captivity at the popular Tiger Temple, home to more than 100 tigers, to update their database. REUTERS/Athit Perawongmetha
THAILAND-ANIMALS/
RTX1A2PS
April 24, 2015
Volunteers walk with tigers on leashes at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known as the Tiger Temple,...
Kanchanaburi, Thailand
Volunteers walk with tigers on leashes at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known as the Tiger Temple,...
Volunteers walk with tigers on leashes at the Wat Pa Luang Ta Bua, otherwise known as the Tiger Temple, in Kanchanaburi province, Thailand, April 24, 2015. Thai officials from the Department of Wildlife and National Parks on Friday inspected microchips in the tigers held captivity at the popular Tiger Temple, home to more than 100 tigers, to update their database. REUTERS/Athit Perawongmetha
USA/
RTR3UBJV
June 17, 2014
A 1958 prototype for a Texas Instruments Inc. microchip, mounted on glass and enclosed in a plastic case,...
New York, UNITED STATES
A 1958 prototype for a Texas Instruments Inc. microchip, mounted on glass and enclosed in a plastic case,...
A 1958 prototype for a Texas Instruments Inc. microchip, mounted on glass and enclosed in a plastic case, is shown by a Christie's Auction house employee in New York June 17, 2014. The protoype microchip used by Texas Instruments Inc.'s Jack Kilby in the world's first electronic circuit is estimated to sell for $1 to $2 million at auction on June 19. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
USA/
RTR3UBJK
June 17, 2014
A 1958 prototype for a Texas Instruments Inc. microchip, mounted on glass and enclosed in a plastic case,...
New York, UNITED STATES
A 1958 prototype for a Texas Instruments Inc. microchip, mounted on glass and enclosed in a plastic case,...
A 1958 prototype for a Texas Instruments Inc. microchip, mounted on glass and enclosed in a plastic case, is shown by a Christie's Auction house employee in New York June 17, 2014. The protoype microchip used by Texas Instruments Inc.'s Jack Kilby in the world's first electronic circuit is estimated to sell for $1 to $2 million at auction on June 19. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS SOCIETY)
TECHNOLOGY-MAKERS/
RTR3NZ5R
May 06, 2014
Designers work at computer stations at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco,...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Designers work at computer stations at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco
Designers work at computer stations at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California April 24, 2014. In the shadow of Internet monoliths, it's easy to forget that Silicon Valley got its start from hard-scrabble tinkerers building radios, microchips and other devices. Now, a proliferation of high-tech but affordable manufacturing tools and new sources of funding are empowering a generation of handy entrepreneurs and laying the foundation for a hardware renaissance. A growing focus on hardware and the so-called "Maker movement" is sweeping northern California and, in a smaller way, Europe and other countries. Renewed interest in tinkering with objects - versus apps or software - is attracting more money from investors and fostering a growing number of workshops, where aspiring inventors can get their hands on computerized milling machines and other high-end tools. Picture taken April 24, 2014. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
TECHNOLOGY-MAKERS/
RTR3NZ5Q
May 06, 2014
A man speaks on a mobile phone at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
A man speaks on a mobile phone at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco
A man speaks on a mobile phone at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California April 24, 2014. In the shadow of Internet monoliths, it's easy to forget that Silicon Valley got its start from hard-scrabble tinkerers building radios, microchips and other devices. Now, a proliferation of high-tech but affordable manufacturing tools and new sources of funding are empowering a generation of handy entrepreneurs and laying the foundation for a hardware renaissance. A growing focus on hardware and the so-called "Maker movement" is sweeping northern California and, in a smaller way, Europe and other countries. Renewed interest in tinkering with objects - versus apps or software - is attracting more money from investors and fostering a growing number of workshops, where aspiring inventors can get their hands on computerized milling machines and other high-end tools. Picture taken April 24, 2014. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
TECHNOLOGY-MAKERS/
RTR3NZ5M
May 06, 2014
A clothing designer area is pictured at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco,...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
A clothing designer area is pictured at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco...
A clothing designer area is pictured at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California April 24, 2014. In the shadow of Internet monoliths, it's easy to forget that Silicon Valley got its start from hard-scrabble tinkerers building radios, microchips and other devices. Now, a proliferation of high-tech but affordable manufacturing tools and new sources of funding are empowering a generation of handy entrepreneurs and laying the foundation for a hardware renaissance. A growing focus on hardware and the so-called "Maker movement" is sweeping northern California and, in a smaller way, Europe and other countries. Renewed interest in tinkering with objects - versus apps or software - is attracting more money from investors and fostering a growing number of workshops, where aspiring inventors can get their hands on computerized milling machines and other high-end tools. Picture taken April 24, 2014. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
TECHNOLOGY-MAKERS/
RTR3NZ5L
May 06, 2014
A woman works in a studio at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
A woman works in a studio at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco
A woman works in a studio at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California April 24, 2014. In the shadow of Internet monoliths, it's easy to forget that Silicon Valley got its start from hard-scrabble tinkerers building radios, microchips and other devices. Now, a proliferation of high-tech but affordable manufacturing tools and new sources of funding are empowering a generation of handy entrepreneurs and laying the foundation for a hardware renaissance. A growing focus on hardware and the so-called "Maker movement" is sweeping northern California and, in a smaller way, Europe and other countries. Renewed interest in tinkering with objects - versus apps or software - is attracting more money from investors and fostering a growing number of workshops, where aspiring inventors can get their hands on computerized milling machines and other high-end tools. Picture taken April 24, 2014. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
TECHNOLOGY-MAKERS/
RTR3NZ5I
May 06, 2014
A 3D printer is pictured at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
A 3D printer is pictured at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco
A 3D printer is pictured at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California April 24, 2014. In the shadow of Internet monoliths, it's easy to forget that Silicon Valley got its start from hard-scrabble tinkerers building radios, microchips and other devices. Now, a proliferation of high-tech but affordable manufacturing tools and new sources of funding are empowering a generation of handy entrepreneurs and laying the foundation for a hardware renaissance. A growing focus on hardware and the so-called "Maker movement" is sweeping northern California and, in a smaller way, Europe and other countries. Renewed interest in tinkering with objects - versus apps or software - is attracting more money from investors and fostering a growing number of workshops, where aspiring inventors can get their hands on computerized milling machines and other high-end tools. Picture taken April 24, 2014. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
TECHNOLOGY-MAKERS/
RTR3NZ5D
May 06, 2014
A designer works on a restaurant sign at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco,...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
A designer works on a restaurant sign at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco...
A designer works on a restaurant sign at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California April 24, 2014. In the shadow of Internet monoliths, it's easy to forget that Silicon Valley got its start from hard-scrabble tinkerers building radios, microchips and other devices. Now, a proliferation of high-tech but affordable manufacturing tools and new sources of funding are empowering a generation of handy entrepreneurs and laying the foundation for a hardware renaissance. A growing focus on hardware and the so-called "Maker movement" is sweeping northern California and, in a smaller way, Europe and other countries. Renewed interest in tinkering with objects - versus apps or software - is attracting more money from investors and fostering a growing number of workshops, where aspiring inventors can get their hands on computerized milling machines and other high-end tools. Picture taken April 24, 2014. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
TECHNOLOGY-MAKERS/
RTR3NZ57
May 06, 2014
A designer works in the machine department at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco,...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
A designer works in the machine department at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco...
A designer works in the machine department at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California April 24, 2014. In the shadow of Internet monoliths, it's easy to forget that Silicon Valley got its start from hard-scrabble tinkerers building radios, microchips and other devices. Now, a proliferation of high-tech but affordable manufacturing tools and new sources of funding are empowering a generation of handy entrepreneurs and laying the foundation for a hardware renaissance. A growing focus on hardware and the so-called "Maker movement" is sweeping northern California and, in a smaller way, Europe and other countries. Renewed interest in tinkering with objects - versus apps or software - is attracting more money from investors and fostering a growing number of workshops, where aspiring inventors can get their hands on computerized milling machines and other high-end tools. Picture taken April 24, 2014. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
TECHNOLOGY-MAKERS/
RTR3NZ4N
May 06, 2014
A 3D printer is pictured at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
A 3D printer is pictured at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco
A 3D printer is pictured at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California April 24, 2014. In the shadow of Internet monoliths, it's easy to forget that Silicon Valley got its start from hard-scrabble tinkerers building radios, microchips and other devices. Now, a proliferation of high-tech but affordable manufacturing tools and new sources of funding are empowering a generation of handy entrepreneurs and laying the foundation for a hardware renaissance. A growing focus on hardware and the so-called "Maker movement" is sweeping northern California and, in a smaller way, Europe and other countries. Renewed interest in tinkering with objects - versus apps or software - is attracting more money from investors and fostering a growing number of workshops, where aspiring inventors can get their hands on computerized milling machines and other high-end tools. Picture taken April 24, 2014. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
TECHNOLOGY-MAKERS/
RTR3NZ4M
May 06, 2014
A man walks past TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California April 24,...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
A man walks past TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California
A man walks past TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California April 24, 2014. In the shadow of Internet monoliths, it's easy to forget that Silicon Valley got its start from hard-scrabble tinkerers building radios, microchips and other devices. Now, a proliferation of high-tech but affordable manufacturing tools and new sources of funding are empowering a generation of handy entrepreneurs and laying the foundation for a hardware renaissance. A growing focus on hardware and the so-called "Maker movement" is sweeping northern California and, in a smaller way, Europe and other countries. Renewed interest in tinkering with objects - versus apps or software - is attracting more money from investors and fostering a growing number of workshops, where aspiring inventors can get their hands on computerized milling machines and other high-end tools. Picture taken April 24, 2014. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
TECHNOLOGY-MAKERS/
RTR3NZ4K
May 06, 2014
A 3D printer is pictured at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
A 3D printer is pictured at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco
A 3D printer is pictured at TechShop in the South of Market neighborhood in San Francisco, California April 24, 2014. In the shadow of Internet monoliths, it's easy to forget that Silicon Valley got its start from hard-scrabble tinkerers building radios, microchips and other devices. Now, a proliferation of high-tech but affordable manufacturing tools and new sources of funding are empowering a generation of handy entrepreneurs and laying the foundation for a hardware renaissance. A growing focus on hardware and the so-called "Maker movement" is sweeping northern California and, in a smaller way, Europe and other countries. Renewed interest in tinkering with objects - versus apps or software - is attracting more money from investors and fostering a growing number of workshops, where aspiring inventors can get their hands on computerized milling machines and other high-end tools. Picture taken April 24, 2014. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
BREAKOUT-STING/
RTX16M7H
December 17, 2013
Craig Healy, the U.S. government's chief law enforcement officer for counter-proliferation, displays...
Northern Virginia, UNITED STATES
Craig Healy holds up seized radiation hardened integrated circuits in his office at the Export Enforcement...
Craig Healy, the U.S. government's chief law enforcement officer for counter-proliferation, displays a set of confiscated American-made radiation-hardened microchips in his office at the Export Enforcement Coordination Center, a joint Homeland Security/FBI/Commerce operation in Northern Virginia November 21, 2013. The chips were seized from a Chinese national who tried to smuggle them to China. Picture taken November 21, 2013. To match Special Report BREAKOUT-STING/ REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY CRIME LAW)
MEXICO/
RTX11SI5
July 20, 2013
A veterinary doctor scans the spine of a dog after implanting a microchip of information into a dog in...
Mexico City, Mexico
A veterinary doctor scans the spine of a dog after implanting a microchip of information into a dog in...
A veterinary doctor scans the spine of a dog after implanting a microchip of information into a dog in Mexico City, July 18, 2013. . Robbery and kidnapping of breed dogs have quadrupled during the last few years in Mexico, according to animal care and control organizations. Criminal gangs which operate mostly in public parks threaten owners with guns or use dogs in heat to lure their pets and kidnap them. Ransoms for these breed dogs can go up to an estimate of sevenfold the value of the pet. Canine Advocacy Programs suggest that the average cost of having adopted pets spayed or neutered and implanted with an identification chip is around $50. Picture taken July 18, 2013. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS)
MEXICO/
RTX11SHB
July 20, 2013
A veterinary doctor prepares a scanner and microchip before implanting the chip into a dog in Mexico...
Mexico City, Mexico
A veterinary doctor prepares a scanner and microchip before implanting the chip into a dog in Mexico...
A veterinary doctor prepares a scanner and microchip before implanting the chip into a dog in Mexico City, July 18, 2013. ARobbery and kidnapping of breed dogs have quadrupled during the last few years in Mexico, according to animal care and control organizations. Criminal gangs which operate mostly in public parks threaten owners with guns or use dogs in heat to lure their pets and kidnap them. Ransoms for these breed dogs can go up to an estimate of sevenfold the value of the pet. Canine Advocacy Programs suggest that the average cost of having adopted pets spayed or neutered and implanted with an identification chip is around $50. Picture taken July 18, 2013. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS)
MEXICO/
RTX11SH3
July 20, 2013
A man shows a serial number associated with an microchip of information implanted into a dog in Mexico...
Mexico City, Mexico
A man shows a serial number associated with an microchip of information implanted into a dog in Mexico...
A man shows a serial number associated with an microchip of information implanted into a dog in Mexico City, July 11, 2013. Robbery and kidnapping of breed dogs have quadrupled during the last few years in Mexico, according to animal care and control organizations. Criminal gangs which operate mostly in public parks threaten owners with guns or use dogs in heat to lure their pets and kidnap them. Ransoms for these breed dogs can go up to an estimate of sevenfold the value of the pet. Canine Advocacy Programs suggest that the average cost of having adopted pets spayed or neutered and implanted with an identification chip is around $50. Picture taken July 11, 2013. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS)
THAILAND/
RTX10T0Z
June 19, 2013
Wildlife rescue workers scan a microchip which is planted in a tranquilised lion on the outskirts of...
Bangkok, Thailand
Wildlife rescue workers scan a microchip which is planted in a tranquilised lion on the outskirts of...
Wildlife rescue workers scan a microchip which is planted in a tranquilised lion on the outskirts of Bangkok June 19, 2013. Thai police they confiscated more than a thousand wildlife animals on June 10, 2013 and will investigate to verify their origin. Almost 1,000 sugar gliders, 14 white lions, 12 peacocks, 17 marmosets and many other wild animals were found in cages in the suburbs of Bangkok REUTERS/Chaiwat Subprasom (THAILAND - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS CRIME LAW)
SOCCER-CLUB/WORLD
RTR3B9RB
December 06, 2012
Referee Djamel Haimoudi throws a ball at a Club World Cup soccer match between Japan's Sanfrecce Hiroshima...
Yokohama, Japan
Referee Haimoudi throws a ball at a Club World Cup soccer match between Japan's Sanfrecce Hiroshima and...
Referee Djamel Haimoudi throws a ball at a Club World Cup soccer match between Japan's Sanfrecce Hiroshima and New Zealand's Auckland City in Yokohama, south of Tokyo December 6, 2012. FIFA used a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider GoalRef for the first time in an official match at the Club World Cup soccer tournament. The system, which uses a microchip implanted in a ball and low magnetic waves around the goal, will detect if the ball has crossed the line and send an immediate message to the wrist watch worn by the referee. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon (JAPAN - Tags: SPORT SOCCER SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SOCCER-CLUB/WORLD
RTR3B9QI
December 06, 2012
Referee Djamel Haimoudi (C) holds the ball during the Club World Cup soccer match between Japan's Sanfrecce...
Yokohama, Japan
Referee Djamel Haimoudi holds the ball during the Club World Cup soccer match between Japan's Sanfrecce...
Referee Djamel Haimoudi (C) holds the ball during the Club World Cup soccer match between Japan's Sanfrecce Hiroshima and New Zealand's Auckland City in Yokohama, south of Tokyo December 6, 2012. FIFA used a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider GoalRef for the first time in an official match at the Club World Cup soccer tournament. The system, which uses a microchip implanted in a ball and low magnetic waves around the goal, will detect if the ball has crossed the line and send an immediate message to the wrist watch worn by the referee. REUTERS/Toru Hanai (JAPAN - Tags: SPORT SOCCER)
SOCCER-CLUB/WORLD
RTR3B9QH
December 06, 2012
Referee Djamel Haimoudi (C) holds the ball at a Club World Cup soccer match between Japan's Sanfrecce...
Yokohama, Japan
Referee Haimoudi holds the ball at Club World Cup soccer match between Japan's Sanfrecce Hiroshima and...
Referee Djamel Haimoudi (C) holds the ball at a Club World Cup soccer match between Japan's Sanfrecce Hiroshima and New Zealand's Auckland City in Yokohama, south of Tokyo December 6, 2012. FIFA used a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider GoalRef for the first time in an official match at the Club World Cup soccer tournament. The system, which uses a microchip implanted in a ball and low magnetic waves around the goal, will detect if the ball has crossed the line and send an immediate message to the wrist watch worn by the referee. REUTERS/Toru Hanai (JAPAN - Tags: SPORT SOCCER SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SOCCER-CLUB/WORLD
RTR3B9Q1
December 06, 2012
Goal keeper Tamati Williams (R) of New Zealand's Auckland City watches the ball, scored by Toshihiro...
Yokohama, Japan
Goal keeper Williams of New Zealand's Auckland City watches the ball, scored by Aoyama of Japan's Sanfrecce...
Goal keeper Tamati Williams (R) of New Zealand's Auckland City watches the ball, scored by Toshihiro Aoyama of Japan's Sanfrecce Hiroshima, during their Club World Cup soccer match in Yokohama, south of Tokyo December 6, 2012. FIFA is using a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider GoalRef, which will be used first time in an official match at the Club World Cup soccer tournament. The system, which uses a microchip implanted in a ball and low magnetic waves around the goal, will detect if the ball has crossed the line and send an immediate message to the wrist watch worn by the referee. REUTERS/Toru Hanai (JAPAN - Tags: SPORT SOCCER)
SOCCER-CLUB/WORLD
RTR3B9NG
December 06, 2012
Referee Djamel Haimoudi (C) talks with other referees at Club World Cup soccer match between Japan's...
Yokohama, Japan
Referee Haimoudi talks with other refrees at Club World Cup soccer match between Japan's Sanfrecce Hiroshima...
Referee Djamel Haimoudi (C) talks with other referees at Club World Cup soccer match between Japan's Sanfrecce Hiroshima and New Zealand's Auckland City in Yokohama, south of Tokyo December 6, 2012. FIFA is using a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider GoalRef, which will be used first time in an official match at the Club World Cup soccer tournament. The system, which uses a microchip implanted in a ball and low magnetic waves around the goal, will detect if the ball has crossed the line and send an immediate message to the wrist watch worn by the referee. REUTERS/Toru Hanai (JAPAN - Tags: SPORT SOCCER)
SOCCER-CLUB/WORLD
RTR3B9NC
December 06, 2012
Goal keeper Tamati Williams of New Zealand's Auckland City catches the ball as a unit (green case) of...
Yokohama, Japan
Williams of New Zealand's Auckland City catches the ball as a unit of a goal-line technology system by...
Goal keeper Tamati Williams of New Zealand's Auckland City catches the ball as a unit (green case) of a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider GoalRef, which will be used at the Club World Cup soccer tournament, is seen during their Club World Cup soccer match againt Japan's Sanfrecce Hiroshima in Yokohama, south of Tokyo December 6, 2012. The system, which uses a microchip implanted in a ball and low magnetic waves around the goal, will detect if the ball has crossed the line and send an immediate message to the wrist watch worn by the referee. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon (JAPAN - Tags: SPORT SOCCER)
SOCCER-CLUB/WORLD
RTR3B9NB
December 06, 2012
Mihael Mikic of Japan's Sanfrecce Hiroshima watched the ball during their Club World Cup soccer match...
Yokohama, Japan
Mikic of Japan's Sanfrecce Hiroshima watched the ball during their Club World Cup soccer match against...
Mihael Mikic of Japan's Sanfrecce Hiroshima watched the ball during their Club World Cup soccer match against New Zealand's Auckland City in Yokohama, south of Tokyo December 6, 2012. FIFA is using a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider GoalRef, which will be used for first time in an official match at the Club World Cup soccer tournament. The system, which uses a microchip implanted in a ball and low magnetic waves around the goal, will detect if the ball has crossed the line and send an immediate message to the wrist watch worn by the referee. REUTERS/Toru Hanai (JAPAN - Tags: SPORT SOCCER)
SOCCER-CLUB/WORLD
RTR3B86W
December 05, 2012
Ingmar Bretz, GoalRef Sports Technology Programme Manager, holds a ball and wrist watch for a goal-line...
Yokohama, Japan
Bretz, GoalRef Sports Technology Programme Manager, holds a ball and wrist watch for a goal-line technology...
Ingmar Bretz, GoalRef Sports Technology Programme Manager, holds a ball and wrist watch for a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider GoalRef, which will be used at the Club World Cup soccer tournament, at the Yokohama International Stadium in Yokohama, south of Tokyo December 5, 2012. The system, which uses a microchip implanted in a ball and low magnetic waves around the goal, will detect if the ball has crossed the line and send an immediate message to the wrist watch worn by the referee. REUTERS/Toru Hanai (JAPAN - Tags: SPORT SOCCER SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SOCCER-CLUB/WORLD
RTR3B86S
December 05, 2012
A FIFA official holds a wrist watch used in a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider...
Yokohama, Japan
FIFA official holds a wrist watch used in a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider...
A FIFA official holds a wrist watch used in a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider GoalRef, which will be used at the Club World Cup soccer tournament, as he gives a demonstration at the Yokohama International Stadium in Yokohama, south of Tokyo December 5, 2012. The system, which uses a microchip implanted in a ball and low magnetic waves around the goal, will detect if the ball has crossed the line and send an immediate message to the wrist watch worn by the referee. REUTERS/Toru Hanai (JAPAN - Tags: SPORT SOCCER SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SOCCER-CLUB/WORLD
RTR3B85Y
December 05, 2012
Ingmar Bretz, GoalRef Sports Technology Programme Manager, holds a ball and wrist watch for a goal-line...
Yokohama, Japan
Bretz, GoalRef Sports Technology Programme Manager, holds a ball and wrist watch for a goal-line technology...
Ingmar Bretz, GoalRef Sports Technology Programme Manager, holds a ball and wrist watch for a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider GoalRef, which will be used at the Club World Cup soccer tournament, at the Yokohama International Stadium in Yokohama, south of Tokyo December 5, 2012. The system, which uses a microchip implanted in a ball and low magnetic waves around the goal, will detect if the ball has crossed the line and send an immediate message to the wrist watch worn by the referee. REUTERS/Toru Hanai (JAPAN - Tags: SPORT SOCCER SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SOCCER-CLUB/WORLD
RTR3B85W
December 05, 2012
Ingmar Bretz, GoalRef Sports Technology Programme Manager, holds a ball and wrist watch for a goal-line...
Yokohama, Japan
Bretz, GoalRef Sports Technology Programme Manager, holds a ball and wrist watch for a goal-line technology...
Ingmar Bretz, GoalRef Sports Technology Programme Manager, holds a ball and wrist watch for a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider GoalRef, which will be used at the Club World Cup soccer tournament, at the Yokohama International Stadium in Yokohama, south of Tokyo December 5, 2012. The system, which uses a microchip implanted in a ball and low magnetic waves around the goal, will detect if the ball has crossed the line and send an immediate message to the wrist watch worn by the referee. REUTERS/Toru Hanai (JAPAN - Tags: SPORT SOCCER SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SOCCER-CLUB/WORLD
RTR3B85H
December 05, 2012
A FIFA official holds a wrist watch used in a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider...
Yokohama, Japan
A FIFA official holds a wrist watch used in a goal-line technology system by GoalRef as he gives a demonstration...
A FIFA official holds a wrist watch used in a goal-line technology system by the FIFA-selected provider GoalRef, which will be used at the Club World Cup soccer tournament, as he gives a demonstration at the Yokohama International Stadium in Yokohama, south of Tokyo December 5, 2012. The system, which uses a microchip implanted in a ball and low magnetic waves around the goal, will detect if the ball has crossed the line and send an immediate message to the wrist watch worn by the referee. REUTERS/Toru Hanai (JAPAN - Tags: SPORT SOCCER SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
PHILIPPINES/
RTR3B06L
November 29, 2012
Protesters clench fists and wave mock Chinese passports during a rally in front of the Chinese consulate...
Manila, Philippines
Protesters clench fists and wave mock Chinese passports during a rally in front of the Chinese consulate...
Protesters clench fists and wave mock Chinese passports during a rally in front of the Chinese consulate in Makati City, Metro Manila November 29, 2012. The Philippines and Vietnam have condemned the new microchip-equipped passports, saying the map they incorporate violates their national sovereignty by marking the disputed South China Sea as Chinese territory. The South China Sea is Asia's biggest potential military trouble spot with several Asian countries claiming sovereignty. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco (PHILIPPINES - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
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