MIT.nano, a nearly $400 million research facility that will make state-of-the-art nanotech tools available to over 2,000 MIT researchers. “In recent decades, we have gained the ability to see into the nanoscale with breathtaking precision,” says Professor Vladimir Bulović, MIT.nano’s founding director. “This has led to the development of tools and instruments that allow us to design and manipulate matter as nature does, atom by atom and molecule by molecule. MIT.nano has arrived on campus at the dawn of the Nano Age.”
This startup wants to copy you into an embryo for organ harvesting
With plans to create realistic synthetic embryos, grown in jars, Renewal Bio is on a journey to the horizon of science and ethics.
VR is as good as psychedelics at helping people reach transcendence
On key metrics, a VR experience elicited a response indistinguishable from subjects who took medium doses of LSD or magic mushrooms.
This artist is dominating AI-generated art. And he’s not happy about it.
Greg Rutkowski is a more popular prompt than Picasso.
This nanoparticle could be the key to a universal covid vaccine
Ending the covid pandemic might well require a vaccine that protects against any new strains. Researchers may have found a strategy that will work.
Get the latest updates from
MIT Technology Review
Discover special offers, top stories, upcoming events, and more.