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Faster printing could see the technology move from research labs to industry.
Using lime to scrub carbon dioxide from power plant smokestacks could cut emissions efficiently and cheaply.
Plastic or silk threads covered with temperature sensors and micro-heaters could keep tabs on infections and provide therapy.
Silicon backing should make high-efficiency lighting more affordable.
Cheaper green semiconductor lasers could bring a novel display technology to market.
Heat-assisted magnetic recording promises 60-terabyte hard disks.
Large patches of an extremely strong new adhesive, inspired by geckos, can be used over and over again.
Such materials could be used to cool computers and buildings, and harvest waste heat in cars.
Researchers at Stanford make an electrode that can be recharged 40,000 times without losing much capacity.
The approach could boost U.S. lithium production—just as demand is set to soar with increased electric-vehicle usage.