Manufacturing jobs are coming back to America. China’s cost advantage isn’t as great as it was, and anyway companies are learning that cost isn’t the only thing that matters. New technology could change the picture still further, and create employment—even if it won’t replace all the jobs that have gone.
Getting cold? Tired of having to remove your gloves when swiping or tapping on your touch screen? A Swedish start-up called FlatFrog may have the solution for you. The company’s in-glass touch screen “uses scattered light to provide multi-touch,” reports ElectronicsWeekly--meaning you can even activate it while wearing your gloves.
FlatFrog's multi-touch technology, called Planar Scatter Detection (PSD), is an optical in-glass technology with unprecedented performance. See more at www.flatfrog.com.
Scientists at The Scripps Research Institute in California and the Technion — Israel Institute of Technology — have developed a “biological computer” made entirely from biomolecules that is capable of deciphering images encrypted on DNA chips.
Yesterday I was honored to be one of the featured speakers at the TEDxReset Conference in Istanbul, Turkey where I predicted that over 2 billion jobs will disappear by 2030. Since my 18-minute talk was about the rapidly shifting nature of colleges and higher education, I didn’t have time to explain how and why so many jobs would be going away. Because of all of the questions I received afterwards, I will do that here.
Google isn’t the only company with driverless cars on the road. Indeed, just about every traditional automaker is developing its own self-driving model, peppering Silicon Valley with new R&D labs to work on the challenge.
A team of University of California, San Diego researchers has built the smallest room-temperature nanolaser to date, as well as an even more startling device: a highly efficient, 'thresholdless' laser that funnels all its photons into lasing, without any waste
Earth's glaciers and ice caps outside of the regions of Greenland and Antarctica are shedding roughly 150 billion tons of ice annually, according to a new study led by the University of Colorado Boulder.
Marcel Bullinga is futurist & keynote speaker about the future & innovation, and author of "Welcome to the Future Cloud -- 2025 in 100 Predictions" Marcel Bullinga is futurist en keynote spreker over de toekomst & innovatie, en auteur van "Welcome...
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