Adobe offers a free, scaled down version of its photo-editing software.
I’m a freelance science and technology journalist based in San Francisco. I was the information technology editor at MIT’s Technology Review from 2005 to 2009, where I wrote more than 350 stories about emerging technologies in areas that include computers, mobile devices, displays, communication networks, Internet startups, and more.
I was an integral part of a technology trend-spotting team, highlighting early work in reality mining, plasmonics, adaptable networks, and racetrack memory. I’ve contributed to The Economist, U.S News & World Report, Gizmodo, New Scientist, Science News, and SELF, among other publications. And I’m currently working on a book with Nathan Eagle called Reality Mining: Using Big Data to Engineer a Better World (MIT Press).
Kate Greene's Stories
Google is experimenting with different ways to serve up search results. But will any of them stick?
Flickr users could help identify people and places in collections of photos.
Google's director of research talks about the evolution of Web search.
At the Web 2.0 Summit, the founder of Blogger and Twitter discussed the advantages of putting constraints on product features.
A new website provides an innovative tool that expands and contracts images while minimizing distortion.
A feature within the Google Earth software lets users simulate piloting a plane.
Apple's new version of iTunes includes software for making ringtones. But there are other ways to do it.
The company expands its Google Earth software by adding stitched-together NASA photos of space.
New software attempts to go beyond two-dimensional tabbed browsing.