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Facebook still has lots of room to grow.
Making television smarter requires understanding why it is our favorite gadget.
Success for vehicles with a plug, not a gas cap, rests on more than technology.
Sequencing the human genome has profoundly changed our understanding of biology and disease.
University of California researchers are making sheets of speedy, low-power transistor arrays for sensors that match human skin’s sensitivity.
The CEO of Akamai, which plays a crucial role in delivering Web traffic, tells us not to worry about the Internet’s capacity.
Software is allowing architects to design buildings in radically new ways.
Adding intelligence to the electric grid will reduce carbon emissions and make power more reliable—if we’re willing to foot the bill.
The online world of Second Life seemed like the next big thing, only to be largely written off. Neither hypers nor detractors understood it.
Online crowd-funding, supported by social technologies, provides a new business model for book publishing.
Robots that stand in for remote workers could force people to learn how to tolerate a new breed of social failings.
How the device can respond to your voice and gestures.
A new technique could provide safer cells for human therapies
Hacked Facebook accounts produce most of the spam on the world’s largest social network.
A single graphene transistor can do the work of multiple conventional ones.
If you think the future of television is uncertain now, look at the issues the medium faced before it took off.