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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.
A computer model of epidemiological data from 1.5 million people illuminates the genetic origins of many common diseases.
Specially tailored viruses could eradicate chronic bacterial infections.
An ultrasound endoscope could be used during surgery.
Liquid mirrors could enable more-powerful space telescopes.
Teachers discuss the importance of visual aids.
By sequencing the dog genome, the Broad Institute has accelerated the search for mutations involved in human diseases. Now a push to sequence more mammals may reveal how our own genome works.
Glowing nanoparticles could help doctors make sure they don’t leave behind any traces of brain tumors during surgery.
Silicon nanowires may guide stem-cell development.
A new imager that performs simultaneous MRI and PET scans could, among other applications, speed up the study of Alzheimer’s disease.