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From the editor in chief
Straight from the lab: technology’s first draft.
A pivotal young industry is struggling to survive.
Companies ready exhaust-scrubbing accessories.
High-speed mobile Net access is on the way.
Bridging the digital divide could lead to–surprise!–profits.
The start of a worldwide obsession: white dots on a TV screen.
“Artificial intelligence” used to mean robots that think like people; now it means software for rejecting junk e-mail. Low expectations could yield better applications, sooner.
With a hugely ambitious new research program, the pharmaceutical giant has revived the hunt for a vaccine to prevent AIDS. Will others follow?
Whether you play them or not, video games are good for you. These exercises in interactivity are spurring advances in interfaces and 3-D graphics that will benefit all computer users.
Forget “content” and “branding.” For freight railroads, information technology spells better ways to haul coal, lay steel and pour crushed stone.
Achievements to date: Internet backbone, Web browser. So when Larry Smarr takes the reins of a new $400 million institute and starts talking about intelligent highways and digital genomics, people listen.
For big organizations, hoarding wireless bandwidth costs more than giving it away. Smell a free lunch?
Online diarists rule an Internet strewn with failed dot coms.
Information technology matters–when it delivers “everyday low prices.”
What tree huggers can teach us about the public domain of ideas.
The map of the genome is just the rule book; “systems biology” is the ball game.
Microcapsules that keep you comfy.