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A technique developed by researchers at MIT boosts production of versatile nanofibres fourfold, while cutting energy consumption by 92 percent.
'Visual microphone' technology developed by researchers at MIT could lead to non-invasive identification of an object's structural defects.
Ultra-thin graphene membranes could have a role in water filtration, removing contaminants to quickly purify high volumes of water.
MIT spin-out, Verayo is taking advantage of the random variations in silicon chips and using them as authentication identifiers for consumer products.
MIT researchers have developed a tiny implantable device that can carry a range of tumour treating drugs, enabling clinicians to determine effective treatments.
A new technique, developed by Aerospace engineers at MIT, uses carbon nanotube film to heat and cure composite materials directly, as opposed to using autoclaves.
MIT spin-out, Accion Systems has developed an electric-propulsion system that improves the manoeuvrability - and thus the orbit lifespan - of small satellites.
MIT researchers have developed a circuit that reduces power leakage when transmitters are idle, greatly extending the battery life of IoT connected devices.
A new approach to drawing fibres, developed by researchers at MIT, could lead to a whole new way of making high-quality fibre-based electronic devices.
An inkjet-printing system developed by MIT spin-out, Kateeva could enable mass-production of large-screen and flexible OLED displays. MIT's Rob Matheson reports.
Communication protocols for digital devices are efficient but brittle: they require information to be specified in a precise order with a precise number of bits.
MIT chemists have devised a new way to detect hazardous gases and environmental pollutants wirelessly, using a simple sensor that can be read by a smartphone.
MIT start-up LiquidPiston’s rotary engine, based on novel thermodynamics, is lighter, quieter and more efficient than its other rotary engine counterparts.
Researchers at MIT have introduced a device that could allow biological circuits to behave nearly as predictably as their electronic counterparts.
A new study led by researchers at MIT shows how electrodialysis might provide a cost-effective treatment of salty water from fracked wells.