This is no way to give medicines, especially to children. This tableware spoon is too imprecise to measure out liquids accurately.
A car with self-driving technology sits at NASA’s Ames Research Center. Driverless cars will need to be programmed to handle emergency situations, but surveys find people have conflicting opinions on whether automated vehicles should protect pedestrians or passengers.
Flexible, see-through mesh of metal-covered plastic fibers (circled at left) conducts electricity and could be used in medical sensors as well as many electronic devices. Glowing LEDs (fingers at right) show the mesh is conducting electricity from the red and black clips on either side of the mesh.
Driverless cars will have to be programmed to decide who to save in emergencies — passengers or pedestrians. Many people aren’t yet sure they are ready to choose cars that make the most moral decision.