Think of how much you love your smartphone. Now think of how much you love your pet. What if the two were the same?
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
The Lullaby will tell you why you weren’t sleeping last night.
Software written for augmented reality glasses creates and projects images for the healthy eye, giving a wearer the feeling of depth.
A prototype glove recognizes pen strokes formed in thin air and turns them into text.
At times when you don't have two fingers to apply to your smartphone, Fat Thumb and GripSense allow you to interact with your phone using just one hand and an occasional digit.
Vibrating actuators on your limbs are no stand in for a human instructor, but they could make you a better snowboarder.
The five human senses? We'll have have technologies that stimulate each of them in new ways.
With 2.5 million virtual neurons, researchers have created a brain model that can perform complex tasks.
When your eyes have trouble spotting an object, the latest in vibrotactile gear could speed up your search.
Temperature changes on your face are a telltale sign of tipsiness.