Although still wildly impractical, flying cars sort of make sense in light of recent technological trends.
Google’s augmented-reality platform, Tango, is being taken up by retailers who want to help you visualize what purchases would look like in your home.
Improbable developed simulation technology for video games that’s turned out to be just as useful in real-world scenarios.
The ability to entangle 10 photons should allow physicists to prove, once and for all, that quantum computers really can do things classical computers cannot.
Before long, every move you make behind the wheel may be recorded and sent over the Internet.
A new study argues that mining people’s searches could help catch cancer sooner, providing a tantalizing glimpse of how our online habits might be used to improve health.
Another chance to catch the most interesting, and important, articles from the previous week on MIT Technology Review.
With Google and Apple preparing voice devices for the home, Amazon is teaching Alexa to listen for emotions.
Spark Therapeutics is turning gene-therapy experiments into real drugs.
Reykjavík Energy’s CarbFix project has found that carbon dioxide injected into volcanic bedrock rapidly turns into minerals that stay locked away permanently.