The accelerator is helping scientists turn their moonshot visions into viable businesses, fast.
New technology is allowing researchers to use digitization to help detect cancer.
It's time to stop cursing the network we have and build the network we want.
It's time to rally in defense of the internet again.
The tools of defensive computing, whether they involve mascara and face paint or random autonomous web browsing, belong to the harsh reality we've built.
A look at the cutting-edge technology featured at the most recent IndieBio Demo Day.
Miroculus democratizes early cancer detection with an open research database and a digital microfluidic platform.
Everyday citizens are becoming empowered to contribute to modern medical science.
NemaMetrix’s ScreenChip collects live-animal, high-throughput C. elegans elecropharyngeograms (EPGs), which are an indication of overall organism health for drug development.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: The maturity of AI in enterprise, bridging the AI gaps, and what the U.S. can do with $4 trillion.
Julian Rubinfien discusses the Genes in Space contest and his winning experiment that will be sent to the International Space Station.
O'Reilly Radar Podcast: David Beyer on AI adoption challenges, the complexities of getting an AI ROI, and the dangers of hype.
A CRISPR kit to help engineers construct better tools.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: Turning personalization into a two-way conversation.
A look at three alternate natural sweeteners that could be safe for our health.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: The value humans bring to AI, guaranteed job programs, and the lack of AI productivity.
The O’Reilly Radar Podcast: AI on the hype curve, imagining nurturing technology, and gaps in the AI conversation.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: The art and science of fostering serendipity skills.
BioHTP explored the projects the biohacking community is tackling, how the community is organized, and where it's going.
This DIY initiative aims to genotype Pacific salmon to help sustain and improve salmon populations.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: Designing for mainstream AI, natural language interfaces, and the importance of reinventing yourself.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: Imbuing robots with magic, eschewing deception in AI, and problematic assumptions of human-taught reinforcement learning.
How I traced the falsity of one internet meme, and what that teaches us about how an algorithm might do it.
It isn’t just Facebook that has a fake news problem, and it isn’t just Donald Trump and kids in Macedonia who are using social media to send the news spinning wildly away from the truth.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: Big data for security, challenges in fraud detection, and the growing complexity of fraudster behavior.
The project was spurred by a U.S. Environmental Protection Agency plan to dredge and cap the waterway over the coming decade.
Events and gatherings for the biological revolution.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: Thinking critically about AI, modeling language, and overcoming hurdles.
Bringing biology to the design studio.
A new approach to solving the reproducibility crisis.
O'Reilly Radar Podcast: SNAFU Catchers, knowing how things work, and the proper response to system discrepancies.
The latest event revealed a pervading feeling that DIY biotech is maturing at an accelerating rate.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: Prediction algorithms, cognitive biases, and how our brains come online.
A look at the expanding biotech landscape at SXSW.
How Vulpine Designs is addressing the cellular equivalent of compiler problems.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: Navigating the increasing globalization of industry and commerce.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: perceptual robotics, post-evolutionary humans, and designing our future with intent.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: Bot hype, bot UX, and bots in the workplace.
BioBuilder promises a way forward for biology education.
In this O’Reilly Radar Podcast: The impact of minimal IoT product security and the case for new pro-security business models.
The Discovery System is a portable, personal DNA lab that anyone can use.
SCRN empowers researchers to easily access tools to analyze or share their data and analysis workflows.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: Natural language understanding and natural language processing applications, our future with chatbots, and open source indexing.
Community labs are the forefront of the DIYbio movement.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: Eleanor Saitta on security countermeasures at the human level, the relationship between security and design, and understanding security design as a separate discipline.
Artificial connectomes have the potential to teach behavior into a system without the need to remove behavior from established animal connectomes.
Have a biotech topic you want to discuss at South by Southwest? Submissions for the 2017 event are due by July 22, 2016.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: Color Genomics, genetic testing access, and the future of precision medicine.
BioBright is a new company that's trying to update the way people build, equip, use, and automate their laboratories.
Atomwise applies deep learning and AI to hasten drug discoveries.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: Conversations with Daniele Quercia and Frank Cuypers.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: UX for security, architectural inspirations, and problem finding over problem solving.
A lot can happen in biotechnology with plain old organisms.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: Emerging themes in the data space.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: Ben Yoskovitz on a bottom-up approach to building products and the importance of poking holes in the reality distortion field.
The O'Reilly Radar Podcast: The short-term and long-term future of artificial intelligence.
The original lament that consumers would destroy the industries that brought them culture has been replaced by the desire most industries have to control their customers.
Bento Bioworks wants to free DIYbio enthusiasts up to spend time on projects, not scouring the Internet for used equipment.
The second annual IndieBio Demo Day had a feeling reminiscent of Silicon Valley in the late 1970s.
A look at the biohacking spaces in Latin America and the open-science initiatives that are expanding in the region.