The business school and networking company turn facilities in Philadelphia and San Francisco into one virtual classroom.
How much closer are we, really, to Star Trek holodeck tech with the University of Illinois, Chicago’s new CAVE2 project?
Science hasn’t been easy on the paranormal, routinely deflating fantastic claims by hucksters purporting psychic abilities. So wouldn’t it be ironic if scientists were on the verge of making paranormal-like abilities a reality?
Imagine a bunch of people murmuring to themselves in public, each phrase beginning with “OK Glass.” That’ll be the future if Google has its way.
Every once in a while, a technological innovation so advanced comes along that we, as a society, might as well just take a break from trying to invent anything else for a few years.
Samsung and bubbly-water-making company SodaStream have partnered to build a 36-inch refrigerator with “the industry’s first-ever automatic sparkling water dispenser.”
What if a computer could produce never-before-seen lost languages from their modern descendants in a fraction of the time it takes linguistic experts?
DropTag is a tiny, low-power Bluetooth sensor that can be stuffed inside a package before it leaves the warehouse and relay damage data to you in real time.
Remember handwriting? The old-timey art of transferring ink or charcoal to paper has been largely sidelined by technology, but a technology-infused pen is looking to bring handwriting into the current century.
File this under unexpectedly cool: organs you don’t harvest, but instead print using an honest-to-goodness printer, just as you might words on paper, except in this case, the “words” are actual stem cells that could save someone’s life.
Here we are in 2013, a bunch of suckers – suckers! – cleaning the screens of our phones and tablets using our bare hands. It’s time to shake things up.
Links to the cover story from this week’s issue of the magazine and related online content.