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Behold, our wondrous blue planet. This picture, taken from the International Space Station, show’s the Earth’s atmosphere in all of its glory. This layer of gas surrounds our planet and is retained by the Earth’s gravity. Although the moon appears to be right outside our atmosphere, it is actually 238,900 miles away from us. Most humans will never get the chance to see this view for themselves, but at least we get to enjoy this stellar photography. #tech #future #space #progress #earth #atmosphere #nature #awesome #bestof

A modern-day sundial sounds like the ultimate hipster accessory, but we have to admit, this 3D-printed sundial is actually pretty amazing. As the day progresses and the sun moves across the sky, the sundial displays the time as digital numbers that actually change. Using a complex pattern of holes that create specific shadows, Mojoptix’s Digital Sundial updates the time in 20-minute increments. Unfortunately, the sundial can only display the time from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. But still, that’s pretty impressive. #tech #future #sundial #time #awesome #bestof #science

Using a 3D-printer, a group of high-school students was able to build a fully-functional prosthetic arm for an eight-year-old-girl named Hope. The prosthetic arm only cost $30, and it is pink, purple and white, because those are Hope’s favorite colors. "The more that she has it and works with it she'll figure out what she can do, or what it will help her be able to do,” said Hope’s mother, Kelley. Hopefully this is a step towards making prosthetics more available for everyone. #tech #future #awesome #bestof

We've all heard of 3D printing, but how about 4D printing? 4D printed materials come out of the printer flat initially, but when water and heat are applied they can blossom into three dimensional shapes. This eschews some of the limitations of traditional 3D printing, especially in the biomedical sciences. One lab was even able to double the life of a blood vessel by 4D printing it. #Tech #4DPrinting #Biomedical #NewTech #BestOf

Inspired by the construction and precision of origami, the Starshade is NASA's latest creation aimed at helping photograph exoplanets. In theory, the Starshade will be able to position itself between a telescope and an exo-planet, and block out overwhelming starlight that would overwhelm a photograph of said exoplanet. Technologist Manan Arya at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory is designing the Starshade so that it can fit inside a rocket and, after being deployed, bloom like a flower. The principles of origami — constructing models that can modulate size — have proven enormously helpful to NASA's designers. #tech #NASA #space #origami #photography #planets #rockets #awesome #science #bestof

Whether wearables in general are worthwhile is stil up for debate, one device is showing promise as an effective pain treatment intervention. The Quelll is worn below the knee, where it monitors the body's pain levels. When it senses a spike, it emits a tiny electrical shock that prompts the body to create its own painkillers (endogenous opioids). This is especially useful for people suffering from fibromyalgia in which there is no injury, but the pain sensors are overly active.

When a journalist asked about the dangers of overly autonomous Artificial Intelligence, a humanoid robot responded, "You've been reading too much Elon Musk." The interaction occured at a conference, where Sophia, developed by the Hong Kong-based Hanson Robotics, was informed by her human interlocutor that "we all want to avoid a bad future." Elon Musk has a consistent track record of warning against the uncontrolled rise of AI. Musk took to Twitter to riposte: "Just feed it 'The Godfather' movies as input. What’s the worst that could happen?" #Tech #ArtificialIntelligence #AI #Robots #Robotics #BestOf

When a vascular surgeon felt something uncomfortable in his throat, he used a pocket-sized ultrasound that connects to an iPhone to find out what the trouble was. Though he wasn't a cancer specialist, John Martin found that the Butterfly IQ device picked up on a small lump in his throat. The machine wasn't glitching: when Martin finally visited the doctor, that lump was indicative of squamous cell cancer. The Butterfly IQ will be the first of its kind to hit the U.S. markets, and will be offered at a cost far lower than any comparable product at only $1,999. #Tech #Cancer #Smartphones #Future #ModernMiracles #BestOf

Norway has officially pledged to "not contribute to deforestation of the rainforest.” Nils Hermann Ranum, the head of Policy and Campaign at Rainforest Foundation Norway, said, “This is an important victory in the fight to protect the rainforest. Over the last few years, a number of companies have committed to cease the procurement of goods that can be linked to destruction of the rainforest. Until now, this has not been matched by similar commitments from governments. Thus, it is highly positive that the Norwegian state is now following suit and making the same demands when it comes to public procurements.” Norway is the first country in the world to make this sort of commitment. #tech #awesome #bestof #nature #deforestation #environment

An asteroid mining company has created the first 3D-printed object from space rock metals. 10 years ago, this would have sounded absurd. Now, it’s a matter of fact. Planetary Resources used a 3D-printer to make this object using asteroid metals obtained from the Campo Del Cielo impact near Argentina. "It is the first part ever 3D-printed with material from outer space and is reminiscent of a design that could originate from a 3D printer in the zero-gravity environment of space,” said a Planetary Resources representative. #tech #future #progress #space #3dprinting #awesome #bestof

There are many reasons Sabrina Pasterski is being called the next Einstein. The twenty two-year-old MIT graduate and Harvard Ph.D. built a single-engine aircraft in her dad’s garage when she was only 13, and she’s maintained a perfect grade point average throughout her entire education. She is currently studying physics at Harvard, focusing on black holes, space-time and gravity. These are the same areas of study that fascinated other great minds like Einstein and Stephen Hawking. "Years of pushing the bounds of what I could achieve led me to physics,” said Pasterski. "Spotting elegance within the chaos.” Both Jeff Bezos from Amazon and NASA have already expressed interest in hiring Pasterski. #tech #throwbackthursday #awesome #bestof #science

Royal College of Art graduate Ryan Mario Yasin won the UK edition of the James Dyson Award with a line of children's clothing designed to grow with the wearer. It was chosen from over 2,000 entries, which recognizes the most innovative new inventions devised by students in England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland. His clothing line, called Petit Pli, incorporates permanent pleats that enable it to expand in all directions, growing up to six sizes. Yasin was inspired to create the clothing line after buying clothes for his nephew and discovering how quickly he grew out of them. The garments are made of a synthetic material that is patent-pending, and have a hydrophobic coating, making them waterproof. Yasin hopes Petit Pli will provide a more sustainable option for dressing children, given that 300,000 tons of clothing were discarded by UK households in 2016. #tech #UK #clothes #childrensclothing #kids #parenting

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