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5 Things to Know Before Your Morning Coffee — Thursday, March 25, 2021

Every day we wake up, drink a cup of coffee, and get ready for work. Following are a handful of stories from around the tech world condensed to fit into one single cup of coffee. These are the things you need to know before you step foot out of your door (or in front of a webcam) and into the real world this morning.

So sit back, grab a cup, and start your morning off right with a few “Quick Bytes” from Innovation & Tech Today.

Peloton Sessions Is Back

If you’re a Peloton fan then get ready to work even harder with the return of Sessions. Sessions gives riders who can’t make it to a live class the opportunity to compete live against the people who are taking an on-demand class at the same time.  Sessions is another way to work out together with other members. You don’t have to chase a clock to make a live class, you can join any existing Session every 5 minutes from the on-demand library.

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Steve Jobs (Job) Application Sells for $222,000

A hand-written job application filled out by Steve Jobs in 1973 has sold at auction for $222,000. He touts his skills as a design engineer and technician in the application, that sold through CharterFields in London. It is believed to have been filled out around the time Jobs left Reed College.

Researchers Have Learned How to Send Tiny Robots into Mouse Brains

A group of Chinese researchers have figured how to send tiny robots into the brain of a mouse. The goal, is to deliver medicine more directly into tumors, and the experiment has showed some promise. Robots pass from the blood to the brain by being coated in E, Coli, which tricks the body into attaching the robots, thus spreading the medicine.

Black Hole Image May Explain How Matter Fuels Jets

The same team that shot the first image of a black hole is back, with an interesting twist. They have now shared an image showing a magnetic field that could help explain how jets of matter can shoot from the poles of the matter. The team from EHT believes the field helps push matter toward the jets, thus feeding their energy.

This is the first time astronomers have been able to measure polarization, a signature of magnetic fields, this close to the edge of a black hole.  This image shows the polarized view of the black hole in M87. The lines mark the orientation of polarization, which is related to the magnetic field around the shadow of the black hole. | EHT photo

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March 25, 2021
By Corey Noles

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