3D printing puts designer brands in the same situation that the music industry found itself in when MP3 files hit the market. / Kimya Shams
The new era of industrial production builds on the concept of cyber-physical systems. Consumers are expected to play an ever greater role in this new model.
The Internet of Things (IoT) a buzzword for a new technology landscape that is reshaping the way we live and work. But is its potential understood?
Is Elon Musk crazy? Or is he planning something only he can see?
3D printing could place designers the same position as the musical industry a few years ago. Solutions are forthcoming.
The trend towards circular economy is drawing increasing closer attention. The challenge is now to see the concept reach maturity.
The semi-conductor industries have perfected silicon-based technologies. However, they will soon be approaching the physical limits of solid state physics.
The prospect of having a 3D printer at home could seriously modify our consumer patterns. But some challenges remain.
MEMS are to the world of smartphones and tablets what transistors were to consumer electronics in the 1960s. They're everywhere!
What is graphene? A two-dimensional crystal consisting of a single layer of carbon atoms. And, also, a revolution.
Newest technologies have spawned a do it yourself micro-manufacturing movement: anyone can be both inventor and manufacturer.
It's been less than fifteen years since the issue of green chemistry has become a matter of public debate, yet it now seems to prove strategic for that industry.
To build a sustainable economy, consuming fewer natural resources, we need to think in terms of growth, not otherwise.
Just as the networking of computers led to multiple changes in our lives, the growing networking of things - connecting cars, power grids, even toilets to the Internet - may lead to other profound adjustments.