Spin electronics joins a variety of new techniques for moving around binary data that could move beyond traditional silicon computer circuits entirely.
The flexible fabric, developed by Harvard researchers, might also one day assist with movement, acting as a soft exoskeleton for wearers.
Cambridge researchers have developed a non-toxic method for producing ultra-thin — and very strong — fiber for use in traditional clothing, medical devices, and even shrapnel-resistant military apparel.
The DroneSentinel scans the sky for drones while the DroneCannon jams the frequencies used to control them.
Volvo announced that it will no longer introduce gas- and diesel-powered vehicles and instead will develop only electric and hybrid-electric models beginning in 2019.
Brian Merchant, author of The One Device: The Secret History of the IPhone, urges skepticism toward the conventional wisdom about how Apple’s ubiquitous smartphone came to be.
By replicating the function of the human brain's 100 trillion synapses, scientists hope to boost the versatility of artificial neural networks.
Sonnet Labs has launched a crowdfunding campaign to develop a two-way system for sending text, audio, and images without any cellular connection.
The brightest light ever produced can be used to change the way light scatters, which could improve our understanding of the universe — or the quality of airport baggage screenings.
Using powdered metal and high-powered lasers, this additive manufacturing machine can produce virtually any metal part within a one-meter cube area.