GE, the world’s largest manufacturer, is on the verge of using 3-D printing to make jet parts.
Martin LaMonicaFollow @twitterapi
I'm a Boston-based journalist with more than 20 years of experience covering technology and business. I come to MIT Technology Review from CNET, where I wrote about energy and science as the lead reporter and manager of the Green Tech blog. Along the way here, I've written about the Web, Internet startups, open source, enterprise software, and nearly everything else in the IT industry. Contact me at email@example.com.
Martin LaMonica's Stories
Nest adds “energy services” with utilities to shift heavy air conditioning loads and tune home efficiency.
IBM Researchers build solar concentrator that generates electricity and enough heat for desalination or cooling.
Google tries to use its buying clout to prod utilities to offer renewable energy option.
Stanford researchers conceive of panel that ejects building heat into space.
An enhanced geothermal project fractures hot rocks at unproductive wells, an approach with low financial risk.
Digital convergence is rapidly coming to lighting as component makers pave the way for customizable, networked lamps.
Using a wind energy and expensive lithium-ion batteries, AES Energy Storage is making money by stabilizing the grid.
Philips seeks to replace florescent tube light with an LED using technology planned for other types of bulbs.
Join the app economy or invent new energy technology? Two startup events reflect evolving ideas on energy entrepreneurship.