Discover a new way to find and share stories you'll love… Learn about Reading Desk

Blog Profile / Technology Review Editors' Blog


URL :http://www.technologyreview.com/blog/
Filed Under:Technology
Posts on Regator:2961
Posts / Week:12.1
Archived Since:February 15, 2010

Blog Post Archive

Setting Traps, and Other Internet Security Tips

In the wake of cyberattacks on JPMorgan and other sophisticated companies, a computer security expert offers advice to those of us with far fewer resources. After massive data breaches that affect tens of millions of people, like the...Show More Summary

Seven Must-Read Stories (Week Ending November 1, 2014)

Another chance to catch the most interesting, and important, articles from the previous week on MIT Technology Review.

How Entanglement-Generating Satellites Will Make the Quantum Internet Global

Sending entangled photons to opposite sides of the planet will require a small fleet of orbiting satellites, say physicists.

Recommended from Around the Web (Week Ending November 1, 2014)

A roundup of the most interesting stories from other sites, collected by the staff at MIT Technology Review. Two Years After Hurricane Sandy, a Reminder of What Utilities Faced as the Storm ApproachedA look at why the storm’s devastation was so hard to predict, and for utilities to prepare for. —Kevin Bullis, senior editor, materials

HP’s Attempt to Blend Physical and Digital Work

A weird device uses 3-D sensors and a projector to reimagine how computers and humans interface with the physical world. HP did something strange in the Chelsea neighborhood of New York City yesterday. It began by splashing blue strobe...Show More Summary

Google's Secretive DeepMind Startup Unveils a "Neural Turing Machine"

DeepMind has built a neural network that can access an external memory like a conventional Turing machine. The result is a computer that mimics the short-term memory of the human brain.  

Google's Secretive DeepMind Start-up Unveils A "Neural Turing Machine"

DeepMind has built a neural network that can access an external memory like a conventional Turing machine. The result is a computer that mimics the short-term memory of the human brain.

Seven Must-Read Stories (Week Ending October 25, 2014)

Another chance to catch the most interesting, and important, articles from the previous week on MIT Technology Review.

Recommended from Around the Web (Week Ending October 25, 2014)

A roundup of the most interesting stories from other sites, collected by the staff at MIT Technology Review. In Conversation: Marc AndreessenThis Q&A with early Web pioneer turned vocal venture capitalist Marc Andreessen gives a sense for his provocative, if sometimes glib, thinking on technology. —Tom Simonite, San Francisco bureau chief

Why Quantum "Clippers" Will Distribute Entanglement Across The Oceans

The best way to build a global quantum internet will use containerships to carry qubits across the oceans, say physicists.

Seven Must-Read Stories (Week Ending October 24, 2014)

Another chance to catch the most interesting, and important, articles from the previous week on MIT Technology Review.

Recommended from Around the Web (Week Ending October 24, 2014)

A roundup of the most interesting stories from other sites, collected by the staff at MIT Technology Review. In Conversation: Marc AndreessenThis Q&A with early Web pioneer turned vocal venture capitalist Marc Andreessen gives a sense for his provocative, if sometimes glib, thinking on technology. —Tom Simonite, San Francisco bureau chief

Data Mining Reveals How News Coverage Varies Around the World

Last year, the news media reported on 195,000 disasters around the world. The ones you heard about depend crucially on your location. One interesting question about the nature of news is how well it reflects the pattern of real events around the world. Show More Summary

Open Surveillance

Cryptography could keep electronic investigations under control. Democracy rests on the principle that legal processes must be open and public. Laws are created through open deliberation; anyone can read or challenge them; and in enforcing them the government must get a warrant before searching a person’s private property. Show More Summary

Algorithm Awareness

How the news feed on Facebook decides what you get to see. Increasingly, it is algorithms that choose which products to recommend to us and algorithms that decide whether we should receive a new credit card. But these algorithms are buried outside our perception. How does one begin to make sense of these mysterious hidden forces?

Requiem for an iPad Forced Into Retirement

When software updates force a functional gadget into retirement, it can be hard to say goodbye. Just a month after the company’s U2-studded announcement of the Apple Watch and new iPhones, Apple didn’t have much real news to trot out at an event at its Cupertino, California, headquarters today.

Are We Really Saving the Open Internet?

Want regulations to preserve the open Internet? Be careful what you wish for. Demands for network neutrality have reached fever pitch in Washington, D.C., as many voices stress the need for the Federal Communications Commission to save our open Internet. Show More Summary

Emerging Evidence Shows How Computer Messaging Helps Autistic Adults Communicate

Anecdotal reports suggest that autistic adults benefit from computer-based communication. Now the scientific evidence is building. The conventional view of people with autism is that they are loners with little interest in initiating or maintaining relationships with other people. Show More Summary

Recent Posting Activity

Achievements

Posts per Week
Posts on Regator

Related Blogs


Copyright © 2011 Regator, LLC