Article tiré du magazine The Economist. Tipped, not stirred, is how hip young things in China now take their tea. To be exact, at a 45-degree tilt. So advise the tea-ristas of HEYTEA, a budding, pricey tea chain, the better to blend the bitter tang of freshly brewed leaves with[…]
Artificial intelligence now does real work. That it cannot explain its own actions is a problem.
The rise of the “internet of things” is one reason why computing is emerging from the centralised cloud and moving to an “edge” of networks and intelligent devices.
Brain-computer interfaces may change what it means to be human.
A “direct-to-consumer” revolution in the bedroom and bathroom.
Visitor numbers for Salem, Chernobyl, celebrity graves and other fright sites are soaring.
From tractors to smartphones, mending things is getting ever harder.
A small public company whose proprietary gunshot-detection technology is being used by a growing number of police departments across the nation.
Drone insurance is showing the way in terms of on-demand insurance.
Modern families and differing national laws mean opportunities for sperm bank companies.
Ever better and cheaper, face-recognition technology is spreading.
Co-living is for hipsters not hippies.
It’s pay, prospects, feeling respected and trust that gives the most happiness to employees.
Humans will supply digital services to complement AI.
The technology struggles in the real world.