Dirk Englund says the next chapter in the history of technology is not simply about faster computers.
James Fujimoto developed optical coherence tomography (OCT), a medical imaging technology.
Yuriy Román knew that to change the future of catalysis he’d have to cross the boundary between chemical engineering and materials science.
Paola Cappellaro’s work with nanoscale diamonds opens a route to computers that can search huge databases in a flash or crack virtually any secret code.
Michael Demkowicz says that steel, aluminum, and concrete are among materials we understand least, but all have big possibilities for engineers.
Neil Gershenfeld creates fab labs, aimed to reshape cities socially and economically.
Sep Kamvar’s group is making 10,000 data visualization maps, so residents can view cities like never before.
Michael Triantafyllou says that as oil and gas companies operate in deep waters, under-water robots are essential to the world’s energy supply.
A major part of Christopher Knittel’s attention-getting research focuses on the economics of transportation policy.
A research supergroup studies the health consequences of energy consumption in India.