Hyundai Motor Company recently unveiled a miniature electronic vehicle that uses Emotion Adaptive Vehicle Control (EAVC) technology.
The competition, now in its ninth year, has featured a cross section of blue-chip companies, scruffy startups, and hungry young talents.
Thanks to ACM SIGCHI for the SIGCIH Lifetime Research Award!
I thought I’d seen plenty of fab stuff done with filaments, but obviously I hadn’t seen it all. That’s pretty groovy.
Known as “WraPr,” the system presents a novel fabrication method for creating new or augmenting existing 3D objects with soft materials.
Artists and scientists from MIT united to create "Orbiting," an aerial archive of objects that trace the history of humanity.
Thom Kubli, in collaboration with the Tangible Media group, on the development of a machine that can 3D print objects light enough to float.
Celebrating Hiroshi Ishii's mentorship and groundbreaking research
The following Media Lab groups and projects are represented at CHI 2019
MIT Tangible Media Group’s SociaBowl aims to promote positive social dynamics via a dynamic table centerpiece.
MAS professor recognized for a career of contributions to human-computer interaction.
Hackster.io profiles CONJURE, a project from the Tangible Media group that provides a tactile display for video games.
Cool things happen when you control water with a computer.
The first use-case for programmable droplets is a kind of automated painters' palette.
Using electric fields to manipulate droplets on a surface could enable high-volume, low-cost biology experiments.
How ideas derived from art can lead to new technological concepts.
In 2013, bioengineer Wen Wang, then a research scientist at MIT, attended a talk on how Bacillus spores shrink in response to falling rel...
A fresh update from the Tangible Media Group is the latest attraction of the RADICAL ATOMS exhibition in the Ars Electronica Center
Ventilating flaps lined with live cells open and close in response to an athlete’s sweat.
Sheets of gelatin transform into 3D shapes when dunked in water; could save food shipping costs.
bioLogic fabric responds to an athlete's body temperature and humidity.
Sheets of gelatin transform into 3-D shapes when dunked in water; could save food shipping costs.
How to Love and Criticize Technology at the Same Time: Jaron Lanier in conversation with Ken Perlin, Hiroshi Ishii, and Pattie Maes.