The word haptic, from the Greek: ἁπτικός (haptikos), means “pertaining to the sense of touch” and comes from the Greek verb ἅπτεσθαι haptesthai, meaning “to contact” or “to touch”.

  • The Newest RDI projects/products and ideas from Worldwide

Haptic technology will be more remarkable than any breakthrough in the past technology

Haptic technology will change the way we live and interact with technology in the future. As mobile devices to act more like an extension of our body, so that the connected smart devices will act as an extension of our environments, allowing us to control the world around us in a unimaginable way.

€53 million public support scheme for charging stations for low emission vehicles in Romania

The European Commission has found Romanian plans to support the creation of a network of recharging stations for electric vehicles to be in line with EU State aid rules. The ...
Read More

2nd Saudi International Pharma and Medlab Expo 2020

The 2nd Saudi International Pharma and Medlab Expo 2020 is a unique platform in the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. The Expo showcases the latest invention & development in Pharmaceutical and ...
Read More


This year Expodronica goes one step forward to be the reference event in Europe and will hold different action during the exhibition event such as a World Drone Forum, a ...
Read More

Closure of the airport by drones and an emergency landing: a complicated day for Madrid-Barajas airport

Two serious incidents that may occasionally occur in isolation at any airport, occurred at the same time at the Madrid-Barajas airport, fortunately without damage, and testing the airport security measures ...
Read More


Global Defense Drones Market Report Analysis This Report covers the manufacturers data, including: shipment, price, revenue, gross profit, interview record, business distribution etc., these data help the consumer know about ...
Read More

4D printing will allow minimally invasive, pain-free and easy-to-use microneedles for delivering drugs

Painful hypodermic needles may not be needed in the future to give shots, inject drugs and get blood samples. With 4D printing, Rutgers engineers have created tiny needles that mimic ...
Read More

Speeds up wound healing with handheld 3D skin printer

A new handheld 3D printer can deposit sheets of skin to cover large burn wounds – and its “bio ink” can accelerate the healing process. The device, developed by a ...
Read More

Damage to steel wires inside external cables now visible through non-destructive methods

Researchers at Tohoku University have found a way to make covered or hidden PC steel wires visible, by developing a new terahertz wave light source featuring both light and radio-wave ...
Read More

Can buildings learn to save energy by themselves?

Empa researchers think so. In their experiments, they fed a new self-learning heat­ing control system with temperature data from the previous year and the current weather forecast. The “smart” control ...
Read More

Haptic Helmet improve the safety and efficiency of firefighters

Imagine firefighters trying to navigate through an unfamiliar, burning building full of suffocating smoke and deafening noise. Firefighting is exceedingly dangerous, and the ability for first responders to maintain communications ...
Read More

How the new 3D nanoprinting technology works

A team from Graz University of Technology succeeded in using the FEBID method to produce complex 3D-printed nano-components for the first time without additional support structures. In the nanometer range, ...
Read More

European Commission adopted its 2020 Work Programme

Today the European Commission adopted its 2020 Work Programme. It sets out the actions the Commission will take in 2020 to turn the Political Guidelines of President von der Leyen into tangible benefits for European ...
Read More