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Nearly two years after its inception, MIT’s ubiquitous computing project begins to bear fruit.
Sandia National Laboratories develops a five-point plan to beat terrorism with technology.
Today silicon is king. But if computers are going to keep up with Moore’s law, they’ll need something better.
In their new R&D center, E Ink creates a one-of-a-kind prototype.
Forget billion-dollar fabs. If Joe Jacobson has his way, you may be printing cheap semiconductor chips on your desktop.
Carbon dioxide could make microchips smaller, faster and cleaner to build.
Modern gadgetry looks like something from Star Trek. But it usually works like something from Gilligan’s Island.
Look out, PCs. MIT’s ubiquitous computing effort is taking technology out of the box.