The two-day Prime Day sale at Amazon has so many deals it’s easy to feel bogged down with offers and ways to save. One section of the sale you definitely should check out is taking up to 30% off gaming computers, monitors, and accessories, featuring products from brands like Razer, Samsung, Seagate, Acer, LG, and more. These prices are good through all two days of Amazon’s Prime Day sale, though they all have the potential of selling out early; you’ll want to shop as soon as possible if you’re interested.
As with all Prime Day deals, you’ll need a Prime membership if you’re hoping to snag this discount. You can start a free 30-day trial to score access to the sale as well as free two-day shipping on your Amazon orders and more.
Up to 30% off gaming computers, monitors, and more
Nubia Red Magic 5S smartphone – $826.99 from AliExpress (£658.79/AU$1,176.07) This smartphone from Nubia is the cheapest on the market with a whopping 16GB of RAM – that’s more than most PCs! Are we looking a new category of mobile workstation devices?View Deal
There are five smartphones right now that have more system memory than most business laptops and computers out there.
The Xiaomi Mi 10 Ultra, Nubia Red Magic 5S/5G, Lenovo Legion Phone Duel, Asus ROG Phone 3 and Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra 5G all have 16GB of RAM, which is an incredible amount, regardless of how you dice it.
All of these models also run on the most powerful mobile processor on the market, the Qualcomm Snapdragon 865 (or its slightly faster iteration, the 865 Plus).
The cheapest among them is the Nubia device, which comes with 256GB onboard storage and is available for only
Using a novel technique, scientists working at the Florida State University-headquartered National High Magnetic Field Laboratory have found evidence for a quantum spin liquid, a state of matter that is promising as a building block for the quantum computers of tomorrow.
Researchers discovered the exciting behavior while studying the so-called electron spins in the compound ruthenium trichloride. Their findings, published today in the journal Nature Physics , show that electron spins interact across the material, effectively lowering
A fast-growing UK startup is quietly making strides in the promising field of quantum photonics. Cambridge-based company Nu Quantum is building devices that can emit and detect quantum particles of light, called single photons. With a freshly secured £2.1 million ($2.71 million) seed investment, these devices could one day underpin sophisticated quantum photonic systems, for applications ranging from quantum communications to quantum computing.
The company is developing high-performance light-emitting and light-detecting components, which operate at the single-photon level and at ambient temperature, and is building a business based on the combination of quantum optics, semiconductor photonics, and information theory, spun out of the University of Cambridge after eight years of research at the Cavendish Laboratory.
“Any quantum photonic system will start with a source of single photons, and end with a detector of single photons,” Carmen Palacios-Berraquero, the CEO of Nu Quantum, tells ZDNet. “These technologies are different things, but
Only the best gaming PCs will do, if you want something that can boot up and run graphics-intensive AAA games without breaking a sweat. They are practically battlestations and more powerful than ever before, armed with the most capable Nvidia Turing or AMD Navi cards and Intel Comet Lake processors.
Sure, any gaming PC may be capable of seeing you through your favorite PC games, but it’s the best gaming PCs that will truly deliver that incredibly immersive and butter-smooth gaming experience. The best PC games are, after all, pushing the boundaries of what a truly engaging and immersive title means, and only computers touting the best processors and best graphics cards have the muscle to handle them.
Quantum computers are the new frontier in advanced research technology, with potential applications such as performing critical calculations, protecting financial assets, or predicting molecular behavior in pharmaceuticals. Researchers from Osaka City University have now solved a major problem hindering large-scale quantum computers from practical use: precise and accurate predictions of atomic and molecular behavior.
They published their method to remove extraneous information from quantum chemical calculations on Sept. 17 as an advanced online article in Physical Chemistry Chemical Physics, a journal of the Royal Society of Chemistry.
“One of the most anticipated applications of quantum computers is electronic structure simulations of atoms and molecules,” said paper authors Kenji Sugisaki, Lecturer and Takeji Takui, Professor Emeritus in the Department of Chemistry and Molecular Materials Science in Osaka City University’s Graduate School of Science.
Quantum chemical calculations are ubiquitous across scientific disciplines, including pharmaceutical therapy development and materials research. All of