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DNA-based PCs? Doubtful. But DNA might do some computing-while assembling nanostructures.
She’s baaaack. Carly Fiorina, a former Hewlett-Packard temp, has returned to jolt the information technology giant out of its lethargy. Her goal is simple: Make the company “unbeatable” in the coming age of pervasive computing.
The current economic boom is likely due to increases in computing speed and decreases in price. Now there are some good reasons to think that the party may be ending.
A vial of bacteria capable of computation? Injectable cells that survey the bloodstream and produce drugs on demand? These ideas might not be as far-fetched as they sound.
Alternatives to silicon-based computing are long shots. Knowing that, why do HP, Lucent and IBM spend time and money pursuing them? Their reasons may surprise you.
A profusion of new software patents on Internet business methods puts our notions of intellectual property to the biggest test yet.
The Technology Review Patent Scorecard shows corporations focusing more than ever on intellectual property-but with sharply contrasting strategies.
This chemist’s dream is to understand how the human body works - molecule by molecule.
Fiber optics has helped push the telecommunications system into hyperdrive. But only when fiber connections reach all the way into the home will the technology’s promise be fully realized.
After a decade of disappointment and a teenager’s death, this experimental treatment faces a crucial test. Can it cure hemophilia?