This episode focuses on the overall potential of additive manufacturing, particularly in the industrial sector.
A new world of flexible, bendable, even stretchable electronics is emerging from research labs to address a wide range of potentially game-changing uses. The common, rigid printed circuit board is slowly being replaced by a thin ribbon of resilient, high-performance electronics.
What's beyond silicon? There have been a number of proposals: protein computers, DNA computers, optical computers, quantum computers, molecular computers.
A background to The Millennium Project and an introduction to the Global Futures Intelligence System (GFIS).
Manu Prakash, an assistant professor of bioengineering at Stanford, and his students have developed a synchronous computer that operates using the unique physics of moving water droplets.
Re/code tagged along as Bay Area meetup group Silicon Valley Virtual Reality boarded a bus to Los Angeles for a daylong expo hosted by Virtual Reality Los Angeles.
In a leap for robotic development, the MIT researchers who built a robotic cheetah have now trained it to see and jump over hurdles as it runs — making this the first four-legged robot to run and jump over obstacles autonomously.
How far away are we from making intelligent machines that actually have minds of their own?
A quantum computer works in a totally different way from a classical computer. Quantum bits or 'qubits' can exist in a superposition state of both zero and one simultaneously.
From prosthetics to manufacturing to living tissue, 3-D printing--the process of making three-dimensional materials by using digital files--is driving the next industrial revolution, experts say.