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Read blog posts written by young people about science and technology.
Wherever you are in the world there is one word which can be found in any language, no matter what country you are in, and has increasingly become very popular; that word is selfie
In 1986, Honda (a company known mainly for its cars and motorbikes) started work on developing a robot which would be able to walk. 28 years later, in 2014, ASIMO was unveiled.
When you move abroad technology becomes more important than ever. Our generation has been brought up with technology.
I like to think of myself as a creative person with a head buzzing full of imagination, ideas and flashing light bulbs.
Having recently moved country, I have been relying upon my phone as my sole means of communication with the world.
How many times have you checked your phone today? Your Facebook? Your Twitter?
The release of the iPhone 6 and 6 Plus this September was greeted with open arms and a touch of chaos.
Technology is everywhere. We see it any place we go and, in fact, almost all of us carry some piece of technology with us every time we leave the house. What I always forget, though, is just how
This question is something that often seems to be talked about among friends.
Listening to the radio is something which I really like to do.
My parents are useless with anything remotely technological. Computers, printers, cameras, mobile phones, iPods … you name it, they can’t use it!
As many of us carry our cameras or phones almost constantly, one particular style of picture is becoming ever more ubiquitous: the selfie, a photo that you take of yourself.
In E. M. Forster’s short story, ‘The Machine Stops’, he talks about ‘The Machine’, which is worshipped by the majority of people in the world of the book.
Many of us still don't think that we need to recycle or can't be bothered. Sometimes choosing the correct bin to put our rubbish in and emptying them feels like too much effort.
Next time you’re in a public place, take a look around you, and count how many people are using their phones.
Let’s go back to Stockholm in the year 1628.
My computer desktop is a bit like my handbag: it’s full of things I either don’t need or don’t use, it looks untidy, and I’m not quite sure where a lot of the stuff has come from.
In recent years, climate change has been a much talked about issue, with many debates over its possible impact on the world, and some even going so far as to question its very existence.
By today’s standards, my mobile phone is pretty rubbish. It’s a Nokia 1616.
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