Your online shopping behavior is being tracked, but your grocery store is also observing what you buy with lasers, AI and other technology
Monika Meier follows the dream of her departed husband Richard and has made a success of posidonia oceanica as an insulation material. Corona has given the "Neptune balls" an extra impulse.
Every Sunday, the Innovation Origins editors send out a weekly review with the best-read stories and a foreword from the editor-in-chief. Today: Let's bring it on, Rutte!
In 2022, the computer turns 200, but which high-tech companies are taking note? PG Kroeger, in his first column for Innovation Origins, calls for a little more reverence for the past.
Tom van Aken, CEO of Avantium, recently saw his dream come true. A factory for the large-scale production of bioplastics is coming to Delfzijl, the Netherlands.
Tech giants are showing the world their latest products at CES 2022 in Las Vegas. Alongside laptops and tablets, electric snowmobiles and artificial pets are being shown off.
Each week, data journalist and cartographer Jelmer Visser interprets the corona crisis on a continental level with a fine collection of visualizations.
Every day we put a start-up in the spotlight. Today it's Germany's Spark to Go, a start-up that has developed water bottles that can make sparkling water on the go.
Scientists at Technion synthesized a crystal material able to self-heal.
Using a 24-hour hackathon, teams figured out how to get women and young people enthusiastic about careers in Health and High Tech.
CES has begun. The Netherlands is being represented there by fifty start-ups and twenty scale-ups. RanMarine is one of them.
Researchers at the Austrian University of Leoben have developed a novel silver ink for stretchables. The ink is exceptionally elastic and contains no toxic chemicals.
A mathematical breakthrough in artificial intelligence will enable AI chips to be used even more effectively in drones and hospitals in the future. The chip mimics the workings of the brain.
Every day, we put a start-up in the spotlight. Today it is the Finnish company Hyperion Robotics, a company that develops sustainable concrete and uses it in 3D printing.
Daniela Arias and Alejandro Ortega want their start-up to make the staples of food production more sustainable by developing new sources of protein, such as insects.
Partly thanks to the sensors of Xpar Vision, glass jars can be made stronger and lighter. That is more sustainable and cheaper.
Carlo van de Weijer is looking forward to the dozens of new mandatory driver assistance systems that will make future traffic significantly safer.
Photonic sensors made by the Eindhoven-based company Tarucca warn in time when something is broken in a wind turbine. This makes wind turbines even more sustainable.
The Port of Rotterdam wants to speed up the use of shore-based power for seagoing vessels in order to further reduce CO2 emissions. Research is being carried out into how supply can be expanded.
People often forget their vitamins. Vitamin-enriched organic gum solves this problem, while allowing the vitamins to be absorbed slowly