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Videos

  • TR35: José Gómez-Márquez

    Jose Gomez-Marquez, program director for the Innovations in International Health program at MIT, demonstrates some of the medical technologies he is developing for use in countries such as Nicaragua.

  • TR35: Adrien Treuille

    Adrien Treuille, an assistant professor in the computer graphics group at Carnegie Mellon University, describes how better physics simulations could have implications in fields as diverse as architecture, racing, and medicine.

  • A Touch of Ingenuity

    Ken Perlin, a professor of computer science at NYU, and Ilya Rosenberg, an NYU graduate student, show off their pressure-sensitive touch pads.

  • TR35: Kevin Fu

    Kevin Fu, a software engineer and assistant professor of computer science at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, explains how he secures RFID systems from would-be hackers.

  • A Secret Tool for the U.S. Swim Team

    Swimmer Ariana Kukors presses her fingers into a device built to measure the force she generates with her freestyle kick. (She doesn’t hold on to anything.) The red vertical line shows the amount of force at a point in time. Kukors’s kick is strong and consistent, which is why the wave signal generally has the same amplitude throughout the recording.

  • Drawing Circuits with Nano Pens

    Each white square is a polymer nano pen. When the pen tips make contact with a surface, the amount of light that they reflect increases, allowing for easy monitoring of the writing process.

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