Technology Review features the TR35, 35 innovators under the age of 35, in its September/October 2011 issue.
Cisco's chief futurist predicts digital avatar assistants—and more.
CDI scientists explain how they made David Ewing Duncan's beating heart cells in a petri dish and why it's a significant feat.
Systems that print mechanical components with metal powder could be used to build lighter, more efficient airplanes.
An engineer has rigged up several devices that enable a touch interface to respond to nuances such as pressure.
Pieter Abbeel has programmed robots to learn how to perform tasks without detailed instructions. One robot can fold laundry, while others can fly model helicopters or tie sutures.
Ajit Narayanan, founder of Invention Labs and one of the 2011 TR35, has designed a low-cost tablet-based speed synthesizer system called Avaz.
Ben Rubin, cofounder and CTO of Zeo and part of the 2011 TR35, has developed a consumer device that detects the user's phase of sleep.
Paul Wicks, director of R&D at PatientsLikeMe, discusses his innovative work.
The Xerox CTO describes research that allows manufacturing and office workers to avoid commuting to traffic-choked Indian cities.