Every century, doctors and scientists have a breakthrough that changes the scope of healthcare forever. Often disruptive, these changes can come with speculation — and even rejection — from the medical community and the general public.
Have you ever heard of the term skunk works? This odd sounding term is actually a type of technological project. Spearheaded by Lockheed Martin, the largest aerospace, defense, and security technologies company in the world, Skunk Works is a small group of people that create innovative aircraft technologies to make the impossible, possible. To find out more information about skunk works, read the rest of my blog below!
I traveled to Aspen, Colorado, earlier this summer to attend the Aspen Ideas Festival: Spotlight Health. Presented by the Aspen Institute, which is an international nonprofit think tank that encourages the exchange of innovative ideas, the festival is deemed the nation’s premier public gathering place for leaders around the globe to present and discuss today’s pressing issues and ideas.
If you’ve started a business, you’ve probably created a Facebook and a Twitter for marketing purposes. But have you considered starting a Pinterest as well? Pinterest can be a great way to market your products, and it offers possibilities that Facebook and Twitter do not.
About a month ago, I was reading the news and stumbled upon an interesting report from CNN Tech — a robot can 3D print a building in just 14 hours.
Over time, people have become busier and travel has become costly and time-consuming. As a result, technology has allowed people to video chat, phone conference, or email one another instead of physically visiting one another. In more recent times, the medical industry has taken note of these changes and developed something new as a result.
British Microsoft software engineer Saqib Shaikh has developed a unique way to meld artificial intelligence and medicine. Blind since the age of seven, Shaikh wanted to develop software that would assist him, as well as others who are visually impaired, to “see” the world around them.