Gadget manufacturers are adopting a manufacturing technique that will significantly increase resolution in coming months.
Improved materials could make solar-thermal power cheaper, and energy storage easier.
Large patches of an extremely strong new adhesive, inspired by geckos, can be used over and over again.
An inexpensive, polymer-based device breaks a record, reaching 10.6 percent efficiency.
New coating promises to turn an atomic force microscope into an even more useful tool.
Effort aims to merge technology from four companies to create the first sticker with all-printed electronics.
A nine-nanometer device shows that nanotubes could be a viable alternative to silicon as electronics get even tinier.
Such materials could be used to cool computers and buildings, and harvest waste heat in cars.
A memory-storage element made at IBM Research points to future computing systems built atom by atom.
MIT professor Neri Oxman is developing new design techniques that take advantage of "additive manufacturing."