Nestle is reportedly cutting ties with Indonesia's Astra Agro Lestari over land rights and environmental abuses.
If approved by SAMR, the formula will give Bubs access to the remaining 80 percent of China’s $25.9 billion infant formula market.
The Swiss court sided with Lindt when it ordered Lidl retail store to discontinue the production and sale of gold bunny chocolates.
Renault Korea announces its first NFT event where customers can win cryptocurrencies after building their virtual cars.
Sixty-seven percent of those who had smoking experience said that flavored tobacco exerted influence on their first try.
When compared to the current approach of extracting methane gas from organic waste resources and then reforming it into hydrogen, the technology SK ecoplant is developing can cut the time needed for the manufacture of hydrogen by more than 20 times.
HSBC is reviewing its business in Canada, and the possible 100% sale will mean its total exit from the country.
Hyundai Glovis buys GEAA car auction dealer to sell used vehicles online and expand its business in the US.
Wildtype's technology can significantly reduce carbon dioxide emissions from fishing, fish farming, and transportation, as well as protect the threatened marine ecosystem.
S. Korean Institute develops AR Technology for breast cancer surgery
The Korea Photonics Technology Institute has developed a free-space augmented reality (AR) system that allows examination of breast cancer tissue’s location and shape through the naked eye.
The system, developed in collaboration with the institution, local AR developer Apros Corp., and the National Cancer Center, uses a small light projection device to broadcast a video of breast cancer captured by a camera onto the afflicted region for surgeons.
The near-infrared fluorescence probe video system that is typically used for breast cancer surgery does not allow surgeons to see the wavelength of the light generated by the fluorescent contrast agent with their naked eyes, necessitating the use of a separate monitor with a dedicated camera for the surgery.
The innovative method reflects real-time changes in the position of breast cancer cells caused by human tissue flexibility, and shows the video immediately on the affected area to aid the surgeon's attention, reducing the time spent on the surgery.
The new technology has passed performance tests utilizing National Cancer Center-created breast cancer models and animal testing, with medical certification and clinical trials scheduled for the near future.
What is a semiconductor? An electrical engineer explains how these critical electronic components work and how they are made