Technology-inspired fashion becomes latest trend with consumers.
Karen Podorefsky comments on the how the current generation’s use of technology is impacting the way people view relationships and the world around them.
Maral Margossian warns us of the bombardment of invasive, personalized advertisements that the average person deals with on a daily basis.
A slew of new products are on the way, including the highly anticipated iPhone 6, iOS 8 and the iPhone Air.
Stay entertained and productive on your phone with these tools.
Online entrepreneur offers insight to students about entrepreneurship
Students, faculty and the public had the opportunity to test-drive electric vehicles on Tuesday, and the University celebrated the installation of a new charging station on campus.
Karen Podorefsky describes the effect that exposure to light just before we sleep has on our circadian rhythm.
The Consumer Electronics Show brought the usual exciting exuberance that descends upon Las Vegas each year.
Dr. Jim Holden is one of multiple professors in the Five Colleges to try to discover the mysteries of Mars.
Newsfeed nuisances and social media stereotypes, detailed by Steffi Porter.
Maral Margossian illustrates our “lives of quiet desperation” and our resulting need for a calmer schedule.
New features stun, but the storyline is still lacking.
Elise Martorano reviews the smartphone and laptop application.
Confused about Pintrest? Rachel Arlin explains how the popular social media site may improve your life.
Without face-to-face contact, facial expressions or vocal cues, emotions can be difficult to read through text.
Nintendo will be releasing a downgrade from its current line of DS products Oct. 12 with the new 2DS.
A food science technology graduate from UMass won first place in a research competition by discovering a faster method to detect pesticide residue.
UMass will receive $95 million from Massachusetts Life Sciences Center to fund life sciences projects and research.
Collegian blogger Kate Casler ends her technology and relationships series with a look into the online dating world.
Collegian blogger Kate Casler continues her research into the effect that technology has on the modern day dating world.
Nathan Fatal lays out the argument why the approach of the new STEM Jobs Act is too roundabout and a more direct reform should be implemented.
Sometimes it takes something as big as Hurricane Sandy to encourage people to take a step back from technology and realize what matters.
Collegian columnist Tim Drugan-Eppich discusses students’ reliance on technology.
Collegian columnist Matthew Lowe wants to know why technological advances haven’t reached the military.
David McLaughlin, a professor at the University of Massachusetts, spoke Wednesday about a new radar system that can pick up more direct and accurate information on hazardous weather.
Collegian columnist Taylor Schlacter examines three-dimensional printing techniques as a method of printing away our woes.
Collegian columnist Cassie Jeon explores the procrastinatory implications of living in such a hyper-connected world.
Collegian science blogger Eliza Mitchell explores the science behind the iPhone touchscreen.
Seeing the younger generation already dependent on technology has left Nick Bush to wonder about the effects it has on development.
Professor Aura Ganz is working on PERCEPT, a new technology to help the visually impaired navigate their way through unfamiliar buildings.
Over the past four decades the average study time has declined 40 percent for the average college student. Lucia Panasci investigates the reasons behind this statistic.
Collegian columnist Eli Gottleib bought an Amazon Kindle recently and has found it to be wonderful. Plus, in case of apocalypse it can restore civilization.
With the change from a people oriented society to one with a reliance on technology, we must ask ourselves, what have we gained?
Future recipients of the newest line of implanted medical devices may share a common enemy with the computer in front of them: Internet hackers. In the United States alone, there are more then 2.5 million Implanted Medical Devices (IMDs), including pacemakers, defibrillators, and insulin pumps.