Smarter, safer robots could expand automation to new areas of production work and help many manufacturers regain a competitive edge against those using low-cost labor.
Cheap sequencing technology is flooding the world with genomic data. Can we handle the deluge?
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Chips made with nanotube transistors, which could be five times faster, should be ready around 2020, says IBM.
Imagine a dishwasher that requires a username and password. Smart homes will require unprecedented effort to ensure not just security but also usability.
Google wants you to talk to its search box instead of spending time hunting through the jumble of apps on your smartphone.
GE is one of several companies hoping to develop better neural implants for people with brain diseases and paralyzed limbs.
Another chance to catch the most interesting, and important, articles from the previous week on MIT Technology Review.
The Supreme Court’s ruling on warrantless cell-phone searches is an encouraging acknowledgement that the Constitution protects our privacy from much more than physical trespass.
Inventor and futurist Ray Kurzweil says work is under way at Google to apply his theory of intelligence to understanding online information.
Smart watches that take voice commands, issue timely reminders, and even let you order pizza from your wrist go on sale from Google today.
A new line of smartphones designed by Google could spread Internet access more widely in poor regions of the world.
Robots already surround us, and they’re about to do much more than work on assembly lines and pick up dust bunnies.