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MIT’s museum originally collected artifacts of teaching and research at the Institute. But today it offers some unusual bits of technological history you cant find anyplace else.
Hackers wouldn’t bother writing malicious code to infect the Macintosh unless those computers actually mattered.
With the elegant Firefox, the open-source camp is mounting a full frontal attack on Microsofts long dominant Internet Explorer.
Thanks to voice-over-IP, videoconferencing–the eternal technology of tomorrow–once again appears to be on the verge of success.
A new tool may let crime-scene investigators and doctors do lab-quality examinations out in the field.
Use of a peer-to-peer program called BitTorrent is way up–and that could be bad news for opponents of file sharing.
A prime piece of evidence linking human activity to climate change turns out to be an artifact of poor mathematics.
Broadcasters have spent billions on the technology–but is free over-the-air digital TV a viable alternative to cable and satellite?
Sure, long distance costs are way down, but the typical household now spends vastly more on communications than before. MIT management professor Thomas Malone explains why that’s actually a good thing.