A look inside the new warehouse automation system owned by Amazon.
A look at some of the small-scale innovations that went on to upend entire industries.(Licensed under the Creative Commons BY-SA 3.0. Wikimedia images from: Infrogmation, Priwo, Grm wnr, Atreyu, Rajkumar1220, Ericd, Crazy Louco. Other images courtesy of the: U.S. National Archives, Carrier, Motorola, Apple.)
Inventor David Albert’s video of an iPhone hack proved a hit.
Tablet computers are sweeping into medicine and bringing data to the patient bedside.
Cisco's chief futurist predicts digital avatar assistants—and more.
The Xerox CTO describes research that allows manufacturing and office workers to avoid commuting to traffic-choked Indian cities.
During a recent tour, General Electric showed off a slew of manufacturing and production innovations aimed at staying competitive in one of its core businesses.
The company's director of research, Peter Norvig, discusses how Google bases its products and its internal processes on data -- and how such data comes in a cascade of new forms.
Are we only at the beginning of an era of IT-driven productivity gains? Erik Brynjolfsson, director of the MIT Center for Digital Business, says there’s still enormous potential for businesses to use information technology to test new processes and improve operations rapidly—and very cheaply.
Technology Review reporter Lauren Cox tests the Zipcar app, which lets drivers find the nearest available car in 55 cities, on the iPhone. The mobile-phone app lets customers be more spontaneous about renting a vehicle for an hour or so.