Microsoft software recognizes organs and other structures in medical images.
Tom SimoniteFollow @twitterapi
IT Editor, Software & Hardware
I’m MIT Technology Review’s IT editor for hardware and software and enjoy a diverse diet of algorithms, Internet, and human-computer interaction with chips on the side. Working in our San Francisco office, I cover new ideas about what computers can do for us, whether they spring from tech giants, new startups, or academic labs.
My journey to the West Coast started in a small English town called Wantage and took in the University of Cambridge, Imperial College London, and five years writing and editing technology news coverage at New Scientist magazine.
Tom Simonite's Stories
Eye-tracking cameras offer a new way to control your computer.
Allowing a phone to flip between two modes could help keep company data safe.
The app uses either your photos or e-mail history to organize your various social worlds into distinct groups.
Software that scans documents and online posts can uncover correlations or reveal what customers really think.
IBM builds a search engine aimed at the estimated fifth of the world's population that cannot read.
Readability wants to make it easier to read stuff online—while directing a little cash toward the content's creators.
Software finds hidden business insights in Web and phone logs, e-mail, and network traffic.
Small USB devices that offer service to nearby cell phones provide faster Web access and an alternative to expensive international roaming.
Offering your best ideas to others may sound like bad business. But it's better than keeping them under wraps, explains Henry Chesbrough, the father of open innovation.