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New genomic technologies let us study the thriving populations of microörganisms in our bodies, providing important insights into obesity and other health problems.
As the global picture grows grimmer, states and cities are searching for the fine-scale predictions they need to prepare for emergencies–and to keep the faucets running.
The first epoch of Web design is over; from now on, Web pages will be as attractive as print–but more interactive.
From conception to buzz, from three-way spring to soft-touch paint: inside the design of a multimedia communications gadget.
A new generation of DNA-sequencing machines is opening up whole new areas of genomic research. Already, researchers are unraveling how modern humans differ from Neanderthals and devising more precise tests for cancer.
The inside (sort of) story of why Apple’s industrial-design machine has been so successful.
This year, as every year, we present the 10 technologies we find most exciting–and most likely to alter industries, fields of research, and even the way we live.
New technologies will make online search more intelligent–and may even lead to a “Web 3.0.”
To prevent massive pollution and slow its growing contribution to global warming, China will need to make advanced coal technology work on an unprecedented scale.
Space tourist and billionaire programmer Charles Simonyi designed Microsoft Office. Now he wants to reprogram software.