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Sean Follmer, interactive designer and co-creator of inFORM discusses the future of shape-shifting technology and how it will change the way we work and collaborate.
The hoverbike from Malloy Aeronautics, is an individual flying quadcopter that may revolutionize the concept of flying.
Pardis Sabeti shows how open cooperation was the key to halting the recent Ebola virus attack, and to stopping the next outbreak.
Elon Musk’s Hyperloop project is edging closer to reality with endorsement from the US Secretary of Transportation and hints of government funding.
A flexible sensor developed by a team from UC Berkeley detects and measures key chemicals in the wearer’s sweat in real time to track their physical state during exercise.
As the U.S.’s voting machines continue to slide into disrepair, the ClearCast precinct voting unit offers a more advanced, accurate, and longer-lasting alternative.
Designed by a team of team of neurosurgeons and engineers and two years in the making, the VICIS Zero1 football helmet aims to reduce the risk of injury with its specialized layers and custom fit.
Ideal for urban dwellers, the Leafy Green Machine from Freight Farms delivers a complete farming setup in a convenient shipping container.
The Livin Farms desktop hive lets people grow their own edible insects at home in a sanitary and controlled environment.
Created by the aerospace company Arca, the ArcaBoard steps into the ring as the world’s first actual hoverboard, able to float and cruise over any surface.
Chieka Asakawa, who has been blind since she was fourteen, discusses the new technologies that aid the visually-impaired, and how designing for accessibility benefits everyone.
Just in time for holiday travels, seventeen-year-old Raymond Wong illustrates how airborne diseases travel on airplanes, and offers a simple solution to stop them.
Danit Peleg discusses her vision of the future of fashion, when people can design and print their clothes at home using 3D printers—and even shows off a few of her own creations.
In order to perform much more exact and optimal surgeries, physicians and biomedical engineers teamed up with Stratasys to create a 3D replica of the patient’s brain vessel anatomy.
Researchers at Tufts University are teaching robots to reject orders from humans by saying “no” to commands that could cause them harm.