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South Korea’s Samsung leads the race to perfect flat-panel TVs built with carbon nanotubes. Will they be nanotech’s first commercial hit?
An automated-screening initiative funded by the National Institutes of Health could finally provide the tools researchers need to turn knowledge of the genome into new drugs.
Batteries are heavy and inconvenient. Their successors could be tiny jet engines that provide more than enough power for cell phones and PDAs.
Technology Review presents its fourth class of 100 remarkable innovators under 35 who are transforming technologyand the world.
Tim Berners-Lee invented the World Wide Web, but he had something bigger in mind all along. He tells TR how his 15 years of work on the “Semantic Web” are finally paying off.
MIT’s Martin Culpepper shows how to build simple machines that move with nanometer precision.
With its low cost, growing catalogue of desktop software, and backing from business, Linux could finally pry the PC market from Microsoft’s grasp.
Caltech researcher and Silicon Valley legend Carver Mead explains his secret for founding successful companies: let the science lead the way.
Armed with the DNA of an entire nation, deCode Genetics is shaving years off the drug discovery process.
Japanese mobile-phone giant NTT DoCoMo is replacing house keys, credit cards, and train passes with a phone that does it all.