Smarter, safer robots could expand automation to new areas of production work and help many manufacturers regain a competitive edge against those using low-cost labor.
Cheap sequencing technology is flooding the world with genomic data. Can we handle the deluge?
More in Computing
Wireless technology more than 10 times faster than the best Wi-Fi is coming to market in 2015.
A zombie network of home routers highlights the importance of prioritizing smart appliance security.
Software that turns data into written text could help us make sense of a coming tsunami of data.
Prepare for takeoff. Unmanned aircraft are a rapidly growing category in consumer electronics.
The world’s largest chip maker, Intel, hopes an itty-bitty computer will mean better wearable gadgets.
A commercial device uses powerful image and information processing to let cars interpret 360° camera views.
At CES, where Internet-connected devices abound, Samsung says all its products will be connected by 2020.
A company called Seeing Machines wants to use cameras and software to make sure you’re focused on driving.
In September, computer scientists revealed that machines are now almost as good as humans at object recognition; and the turning point occurred in 2012.
Another chance to catch the most interesting, and important, articles from the previous week on MIT Technology Review.