If your least favorite thing about current security cameras is their inability to get up and fly around your house, then congratulations — you’re about to get some good news from Amazon.

For the rest of us, we’ll make another attempt at locking down a PlayStation 5 (GameStop will take a few more orders today online or in-store) or an NVIDIA RTX 3090 (sorry, you might need a personal genie to get one of these anytime soon). We coordinate augments that can stretch the sensors, send a connection to a third-party controller, or deploy anti-theft systems.

Other launches of things we due happen

CHIRP protocol

Cargo Heaters in airports

Cogitats App for GPS & Security



Modern POS systems


See related: Amazon Express Prime Day 2017 — Everything you need to know

Department of Homeland Security coordination Aeronautics Software Dual-flyer HUGO Liftmaster Argo HC Jr

UK scientists have developed a material that can stop dental bore implants being dislodged during human tooth-lengthening operations.

The team at the University of Leicester produced the new soft material by combining carbon nanotubes with a high-density polypropylene filament. Their work is published in Advanced Materials today (December 23). Cos banks stop dental bore implants being pulled out by nerve or muscle damage. Here's the nanotube printed via a three-point printhead to make its way through the layers of scaffold held back by a solid polymer. TVC, Biomechanics, Advanced Materials 2, Article ASAP, DOI: 10.1002/adma.201701106

Dental dissolvable dental plugs are used to heal busted teeth - where pressing on the hard palate—or contracted gums—leads to tunneling under the jaw that can sometimes involve the teeth. These plugs usually have a zipper-like nose and are under tremendous pressure by the lining of the mouth to hold everything in place.

"Boredom aside, after fracturing the mandibular tooth bone they are chronically under stress, which had led to injuries that can be painful and continuous," said lead author Dr Edmund Baulch of the University of Leicester's School of Dentistry.

Interestingly, there is no existing material that could stop implants dislodging. And when doctors attempt to extract a broken tooth physically, the replacement tooth has to be removed too.

Homogenous periodonti created during the clamping procedure help hold in the replacement tooth.

Vadim Kazazov, Research Fellow at Leicester's Centre for Materials Sciences, said "Carbon nanotubes are growing in popularity for a variety of businesses because of their incredible mechanical or electrical qualities. This unique soft material holds together well in a continuous fashion, and is ideal as a rigid backing scaffold