Technology Review explores the 2011 Consumer Electronics Show, looking for the big trends and small wonders amidst this year's crop of tablets, robots, concept cars, and other new products.
Researchers at the University of Texas in Dallas make high-tech yarns from nanotubes and powders. The yarns could be woven into battery electrodes, superconfucting fabrics, and wearable electronics.
Researchers are developing software tools to make it easier and faster to redesign microbes that make biofuels or drugs.
Software is allowing architects to design buildings in radically new ways.
University of California researchers are making sheets of speedy, low-power transistor arrays for sensors that match human skin's sensitivity.
How the device can respond to your voice and gestures.
Technology Review's I.T. Editor, Erica Naone, demonstrates how the Microsoft Kinect works and then hacks it apart.
Researchers demonstrate a collaborative augmented reality game.
Vuzix, a company that makes virtual- and augmented-reality goggles, recently visited Technology Review to demonstrate its new Wrap 920AR glasses.
A full-color holographic display system refreshes every two seconds, fast enough to send live 3-D images.