One day you'll be handed an electronic copy of your sequenced genome on a flash drive, maybe a phone app. You'll need to know how to keep it safe.
Nidhi SubbaramanFollow @twitterapi
I'm a freelance writer interested in a whole range of topics, but usually I find myself snooping for stories at the messy intersection of biology and technology. I'm now a contributing writer at Fast Company. In the past, I've written for Nature Biotechnology, New Scientist's CultureLab blog, and the tech and science blogs at NBC News.
Nidhi Subbaraman's Stories
Breathe in, breathe out. Dial and repeat.
Haven't you wished for a little more control over the tiny troublemakers?
An amputee climbed 103 floors on a muscle-controlled prosthetic.
We could be looking at a long-term solution to worsening shortsightedness.
What two crustaceans and a timepiece have to do with the future of medical electronics.
The FDA has approved a defibrillator that can be sewn just under the skin.
The tricked-out wheelchair can predict and avoid collisions.
A new nerve-cell-support design could give amputees better control over prosthetic limbs.
Implants grown from living cells could offer better support and flexibility.