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A techie’s San Francisco home has its own Twitter feed. Will yours be next?
New outliners and authoring tools are machines for new thoughts.
A technology for reading emotions on faces can help companies sell candy. Now its creators hope it also can take on bigger problems.
Collecting and analyzing information from simple cell phones can provide surprising insights into how people move about and behave—and even help us understand the spread of diseases.
The quest to gather ever more information can make us value the wrong things and grow overconfident about what we know.
Clever apps might persuade people that they need a wrist-worn computer.
They might offer convenience or potential cost savings, but Internet-connected home appliances may also create security risks.
As online education companies track students’ behavior and experiment with different delivery methods, assumptions about effectiveness are being challenged.
New database technology speeds up visualizations by as much as 70 times on ordinary computers.
A tiny, unobtrusive brain monitor could help track daily seizures.