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Letters from our readers.
Optical fibers in a sphere could lead to clothing that “sees”
New technologies battle bootleggers’ camcorders
Xerox technology protects sensitive digital information.
Waves to stop battlefield bleeding
A flurry of launches makes 2006 a big year for private spacecraft
Diesel from soybeans is a far better biofuel bet, research shows
Software maps Chopin.
The West begins licensing Indian-born inventions.
Device releases drugs carefully
Sequestration science is far ahead of needed policy.
New publications, experiments, and breakthroughs in information technology–and what they mean.
New publications, experiments and breakthroughs in nanotechnology–and what they mean.
New publications, experiments and breakthroughs in biotechnology–and what they mean.
Discovery shuttle astronauts tested new technologies while orbiting 400 kilometers above Earth.
Watching live neurons in adult mice, MIT’s Elly Nedivi has found a surprising amount of growth.
Nicholas Negroponte’s machine has a working prototype.
Arthur Caplan explains the role of bioethics in making life-and-death decisions.
The annual selection of the TR35 got its start in 1999, with the first TR100. We do some catching up.
Can Eric Bonabeau’s Hunch Engine expand your mind?
Because they wanted their new Q phone to feel familiar, Motorola engineers decided it should run Windows. Big mistake.
Should San Franciscans trust Google and their mayor to improvise the city’s Wi-Fi network?
New materials like carbon nanotubes will complement, not compete with, conventional silicon devices.
Interactive tools could help to prepare students in developing countries for the collaborative workplace of the future.
Comparing genomes of different animals allows scientists to decipher hidden elements in the human genome.