• robotic hand

    Medical Robotics: Powering a Revolution in Healthcare

    Posted 18 April 2017 12:00 AM by Administrator

    Medical Robotics are revolutionizing healthcare.

    Surgical robotics help surgeons perform procedures with greater precision or from remote locations. Telepresence robots let medical specialists from around the world weigh in on a patient’s diagnosis and help hospital nurses check in on patients recovering at home. Pharmacy automation uses robots to mix sterile intravenous solutions and dispense pills in pharmacy settings. Biorobots simulate or emulate living biological organisms mechanically or chemically.

    The advances in prosthetic and exoskeleton technology are especially remarkable; the newest generation of these devices can literally help the paralyzed to walk.


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  • New England Wire Technologies receives ITER certificate

    New England Wire Technologies Helps US Complete Major Magnet Delivery for ITER

    Posted 1 March 2017 12:00 AM by Administrator

    Michael Boivin, Director of Engineering and Craig Simpson, Director of Global Strategic Planning & Business Development, accept certificates of recognition from Mark Uran of the US ITER Project Office in Oak Ridge, TN for New England Wire Technologies' participation in the ITER project. New England Wire was recognized for their contributions at a ceremony held at the facilities of Luvata in Waterbury, CT. Luvata contributed the superconductor wire that New England Wire then cabled into the complete conductor

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  • drones flying over city

    Drones Soon to Recharge Their Own Batteries

    Posted 21 February 2017 12:00 AM by Administrator

    Drones may someday deliver packages, pizzas and mail. Drones might hover in remote areas and broadcast a wireless signal, delivering Internet connectivity to under-served geographies. Drones already help farmers optimize crop production. They help real estate agents sell residential and commercial properties. Drones have created new markets in forestry, mapping, and oil and gas exploration. It seems there's no end to what drones can do, and the market is booming. A web search reveals dozens of companies ready to fly for you, capturing aerial photography and video at a fraction of the cost of traditional methods. But there's a problem technology has yet to solve: Batteries.


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  • Rick Larson

    New England Wire Hires Director of Research & Development

    Posted 20 December 2016 12:00 AM by Administrator

    As a global technology leader, New England Wire Technologies is honored and excited to welcome Rick Larson to our research and development team!  Rick comes to NEWT with many years of experience in engineering, technology development, research, and strategic planning.  We are thrilled to have Rick join the New England Wire family and look forward to his energy and enthusiasm in leading our R&D group.  Exciting times are ahead!

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  • Induction heating, stove top, New England Wire Technologies, Litz

    Induction Heating: An Amazing Twist of Technology

    Posted 21 November 2016 12:00 AM by Administrator

    Induction heating is used in nearly countless industrial and manufacturing processes. It has even migrated to consumers' kitchens in the form of electric ranges. To the uninitiated, induction heating may look almost magical at first glance. A specially-designed coil of wire held near a conductive object causes the object to get hot while the coil remains cool. It's a no-contact, no-convection method of inducing heat in any electrically conductive object.

    What Is Induction Heating?

    Induction heating relies on the existence of eddy currents discovered by Léon Foucault in 1855. Briefly, when a changing magnetic field passes through any conductive object, current flow is induced in the object. That current flow creates a secondary electric field in the conductor. The secondary electric field, in turn, produces another flow of current which is known as the eddy current, so named because it flows in a circular pattern, much like water can swirl in a slow-moving stream when it encounters an obstacle. The push-pull between these fields—literally, the kinetic energy caused by electrons being shuttled back and forth—produces heat in the conductor.  

    This use of eddy currents can not only cook a meal; it can melt steel and other metals. 


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