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I’m a freelance journalist based in San Francisco. Before going freelance, I was MIT Technology Review’s material science editor; and I graduated from MIT’s Science Writing program in 2004.
Soft contact lenses could display information to the wearer and provide continuous medical monitoring.
A carbon nanotube computer processor is comparable to a chip from the early 1970s, and may be the first step beyond silicon electronics.
Researchers demonstrate flexible graphene circuits speedy enough for cell-phone communication.
Researchers who have used the biomolecule to encode MP3s, text files, and JPEGs say it will be a competitive storage medium in just a few decades.
Hard-drive maker HGST has tamed the manufacturing challenges to bringing high-capacity, energy-efficient helium-filled drives to market.
Genetic logic gates will enable biologists to program cells for chemical production and disease detection.
The sight-restoring implant made by Second Sight is the most advanced prosthetic to date.
Optical trickery lets a modified LCD produce hologram-like still images and videos.
Flexible photovoltaics made of carbon promise low cost and durability, if their performance can be improved.
A nanogenerator made from inexpensive materials harvests mechanical energy and produces enough power to charge personal electronics.