Yale researcher Wendell Wallach considers the ethical, technical, and legal difficulties of creating machines that are capable of moral decision-making.
Since receiving his doctorate in Electrical Engineering, Dr. Edward Cheung has worked for NASA, developing technologies for satellites from Hubble to the ISS.
Yale Professor Mark Johnson and his group have developed cryogenic infrared (IR) spectroscopy, which provides excellent resolution of short-lived reaction states.
Louis Fazen is part of an international team of researchers that hopes to reduce infant and maternal mortality in Kenya by equipping community health workers with smartphones and specialized applications.
Google-affiliated biotech company 23andme has been in the business of personal genomics since 2006, but it just recently introduced a new social networking feature along with a price reduction that it claims democratizes personal genomics.
Currently, technologies that can technically be classified as “flying cars” exit, but they face major regulatory and economic challenges before they reach the mainstream consumer.
From the phonograph to early cassettes to the compact disc and MP3s, music technology has undergone drastic changes over the past century and will only continue to develop in the future.
The Yale Science & Engineering Association, Inc. (YSEA) and FIRST Robotics have announced a partnership to promote Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM) programs at schools around the country through FIRST Robotics competitions.
At the moment, algal biodiesels are not commercially produced, but Dr. Julie Zimmerman’s life-cycle assessments indicate that efficiency increases and infrastructure improvements may make these alternative fuels economically viable.
With its prices running from $250,000 to $1 million, the electron microscope (EM) is not something purchased on a whim.