Stimulation Restores Some Function for 4 Paralyzed Men
The video and interactive graphic help round out the hopes and hows of USA Today’s story on an experimental treatment for people with spinal cord injuries.
—Susan Young, biomedicine editor
The Sooam animal cloning facility has cloned hundreds of dogs, cows, and other animals. Nature asks whether its successes can also revive the career of Woo Suk Hwang, the South Korean stem-cell researcher convicted of fraud.
Land Rover’s Transparent Hood Is Technology from the Future: Video
Land Rover has made a “transparent hood” using a web of cameras to project an image onto the windshield of the area just in front of and beneath the nose of a car.
—Shaun Calhoun, senior software engineer
Q&A: EMA on Oculus Rift, Sci-Fi Punk, and Social Media Dystopias
Great interview with Erika M. Anderson, better known as EMA, whose sophomore record, The Future’s Void, came out this week.
—Kyanna Sutton, senior Web producer
Meet Charles O’Rear, the Man who Shot the Windows XP ‘Bliss’ Wallpaper
A chance pic of a cloudy day in wine country has become one the world’s most recognized photographs.
—J. Juniper Friedman, editorial assistant
Why Everybody Who Doesn’t Hate Bitcoin Loves It
Much love for virtual currency. I am still not so sure, though.
—J. Juniper Friedman
The Depth of the Problem
Engaging WaPo graphic shows just how deep three miles is. Challenge to retrieve Malaysia airlines black box.
The Big Patent Lawsuit Settlement Memo You’re Not Supposed to See
Universities hiring patent trolls to prosecute patent estates.
The 50-year-old problem that eludes theoretical computer science
A solution to P vs NP could unlock countless computational problems—or keep them forever out of reach.
The moon didn’t die as early as we thought
Samples from China’s lunar lander could change everything we know about the moon’s volcanic record.
Forget dating apps: Here’s how the net’s newest matchmakers help you find love
Fed up with apps, people looking for romance are finding inspiration on Twitter, TikTok—and even email newsletters.
Inside the machine that saved Moore’s Law
The Dutch firm ASML spent $9 billion and 17 years developing a way to keep making denser computer chips.
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