Robotic "power pants" use sensors and artificial muscles to give you an extra jolt of strength.
Hot plasmas could dispose of toxic waste and produce hydrogen, without the harmful byproducts of combustion.
The latest biotech "-omics," metabolomics, could lead to earlier detection of a wide array of diseases.
Concerns over particle dangers could slow nanotech's growth.
Stanford University computer scientist David L. Dill on the security of electronic voting.
Consumers have a right to know the diagnoses made by their cars' onboard computers.
Novel chip designs and manufacturing techniques keep the 40-year computing explosion going strong. What consumer devices will they enable?
Technology Review unveils its annual selection of hot new technologies about to affect our lives in revolutionary ways-and profiles the innovators behind them.
Sarnoff shows how to turn the feeds from many surveillance cameras into a unified 3-D scene.
Robots today are where computers were in 1978; soon, they'll be as pervasive as the Web.