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Location: Categories / Science & Technology / Future Trends

Magazine articles on future trends in science.
Old Articles: <Older 151-160 Newer>
December 2003
David Diamond
The Love Machine Building computers that care. mark for My Articles 12 similar articles
December 2003
Brendan I. Koerner
Intel's Tiny Hope for the Future The microprocessor giant is thinking even smaller: tiny sensor chips that network with each other -- inside everything on earth. mark for My Articles 512 similar articles
Technology Research News
November 19, 2003
Smalley & Patch
Segway robot opens doors Researchers from Massachusetts Institute of Technology have crossed a robotic arm with the bottom half of a Segway to make a robot named Cardea that can traverse hallways and open doors. mark for My Articles 295 similar articles
November 17, 2003
Peter Krass
Nanotech What do you get when you mix chemistry, biology, physics, and computing? Something small, and huge. Nanotechnology is the science of manipulating individual atoms and molecules to create materials, devices, and systems with enhanced physical properties. mark for My Articles 125 similar articles
Fast Company
December 2003
Scott Kirsner
5 Tech Innovators From developing pocket-sized fuel cells to studying a worm that may hold the key to longer human life, the innovations of these five visionaries make them wizards to watch. mark for My Articles 54 similar articles
PC Magazine
November 5, 2003
RFID: Promise and Peril If you're wearing or carrying anything with an embedded RFID tag, you could conceivably be tracked wherever you go. mark for My Articles 255 similar articles
PC Magazine
November 4, 2003
Paging Dr. Robot The Johns Hopkins Hospital's latest physician addition, Dr. Robot, isn't a real doctor. He's a five-foot-tall robot -- a swiveling video camera and computer screen mounted on a mechanical base that allows doctors in remote locations to examine patients. mark for My Articles 166 similar articles
PC Magazine
November 4, 2003
The Thin-Air Display One display being tested is the Heliodisplay, invented by MIT researcher Chad Dyner and being developed by IO2 Technology. It projects a video image -- or any standard computer image -- that appears to float in midair. No special goggles are required. mark for My Articles 3 similar articles
Fast Company
November 2003
Ian Wylie
Innovation for Whom? New technology for our homes might make our lives easier without making them any better. mark for My Articles 30 similar articles
November 3, 2003
Faith Arner
Computing That Only Looks Like Child's Play Can MIT replace keyboards with pinwheels, globes, and what resembles a hockey game? mark for My Articles 3 similar articles
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