• What’s Standing Between You and Your Results?

    Engineers in every corner of the world are tasked with a straightforward yet incredibly complex challenge: solving the unsolvable. As if that weren’t enough, they’re also expected to solve the unsolvable faster and with fewer resources than ever before.

  • Holograms: The Future of Electronic Devices

    The nano-hologram created by researchers can be seen without 3-D goggles and is 1,000 times thinner than a human hair. Producing the hologram by fast direct laser writing will allow for its mass production in the very near future.

  • Using AI to Aid Humanitarian Efforts

    Using a newly developed AI algorithm that can accurately identify the gender of a pre-paid cell phone user may expedite help to vulnerable groups like woman and children in an emergency situation, according to researchers.

  • Air Pollution May Lead to Sleepless Nights

    Air pollution may be affecting more than just your breathing. According to a new study, it may also be disrupting your sleep.

  • Apple CEO Tests Out Glucose Tracker

    Hoping to take the sting out of current methods of glucose testing, Apple CEO Tim Cook has been wearing a glucose tracker prototype paired with an Apple Watch.

  • A Sensor to Watch Your Appliances

    Detecting light, sound, vibrations, temperature, heat and electromagnetic signals from the appliances, the sensors use machine learning algorithms to determine what that data means in relation to how the appliances are being used.


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  • Recycled Chewing Gum Sticks as a Raw Material

    That next pair of bubble-gum pink Wellingtons you buy may be made from old chewing gum. London-based custom compounder Teknor Apex has teamed with waste gum recycler Gumdrop Ltd., also of London, to convert that discarded gum into a raw material for commercial-grade thermoplastic elastomers, or TPEs, to make rain boots, smartphone covers, and other products.

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  • DIY: Engineering Your Own Beer

    When it comes to homebrewing, you can make the process as easy or as complicated as you’d like. You can choose to spend thousands of dollars on pumps and equipment that take up an entire garage, or you can start small with a few items in your kitchen. The craft itself will open your mind and provide you with creative freedom to build the beer of your dreams.
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