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Researchers at MIT have demonstrated solar cells so thin, flexible, and lightweight that they could be placed on almost any material or surface.
Planning algorithms are widely used in logistics and control, from the scheduling of flights guiding autonomous robots, to controlling power grids.
MIT's stretchable hydrogel can be embedded with electronic components such as LEDs and temperature sensors and could even deliver drugs to the skin.
MIT researchers have shown that by exploiting the polarization of light they can increase the resolution of conventional 3D imaging devices by as much as 1,000 times.
MIT researchers report a phenomenon that they believe might lead to more compact, low-dose, tunable X-ray devices made of graphene.
The natural adhesive that enables mussels and barnacles to maintain a firm attachment to rocks and ships' hulls has been synthesised by MIT researchers.
A new MIT study suggests that a Martian mission might lighten its launch load considerably by making a refuelling stop on the moon.
A new technique enables MRI scans of a patient’s heart to be converted into a tangible, physical model for surgical planning in a matter of hours.
A printer from MIT's Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Lab uses machine vision and 3D scanning to self-correct and directly embed components.
The Mediated Matter Group in collaboration with MIT's Glass Lab have developed an optically transparent glass printing process called G3DP.
MIT researchers are working on a new human-machine interface that enables a human operator to help a robot maintain its balance and mirror human reflexes.
Engineers at MIT have discovered a way to impart more dexterity to simple robotic grippers, using the environment to give a helping hand.
MIT scientists have now shown they can create spectrometers small enough to fit inside a smartphone camera, using tiny semiconductor nanoparticles.
A softball-sized camera developed by Boston based start-up, Bounce Imaging, can be tossed into unseen areas to relay panoramic images back to a smartphone.
Controlled by magnetic fields, this tiny robot, developed by researchers at MIT, climbs inclines, swims, and carries loads twice its own weight.