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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.
The U.S. Army is testing medical sensors that can monitor everything from sleep patterns to whether a soldier is injured.
Designed to teach math to students in poor countries, the device will be the first to use a new energy-efficient computing strategy.
New electronics enable a jump in performance in a prototype display made by Samsung.
Two-dimensional sheets of molybdenite can do things that silicon and graphene can’t.
Researchers are working on composites that would make strong magnets that need less of the hard-to-get ingredients.
A pair of U.K. physicists are awarded the prize for demonstrating the material’s unusual properties.
Polymers that mimic the body’s natural defenses could be a new class of inexpensive therapeutics.
Chips that let errors happen, then correct them, use less power overall.
A startup’s conductive graphene inks can be used to print RFID antennas