Technology is being increasingly integrated with the human body. Here are four areas that are seeing tech become more wearable than ever:
The Australian Computer Society has proposed a raft of messages for the government to stock up the nation’s digital infrastructure.
With the last two years forcing us to embrace a new way of living, the coming year will see us leave behind many of the things we had taken for granted.
Are we so attached to our technology that we have lost the ability to tune out and turn off? What are the implications for us relationally and spiritually?
Is it normal that we’re becoming used to our smartphones running out of battery earlier and earlier? Here’s some tips to prolong your phone battery life.
A reform to the national assessment program, NAPLAN, to include digital literacy in its testing indicates the increased use of technology in education.
Fitbits, Apple Watches and health apps have surged in popularity as more and more individuals seize the opportunity to monitor their health and fitness.
If you’re talking to someone who speaks another language, as that person speaks over the phone, you will receive an almost real-time translation in English.
Advances in nanotechology hold great potential to empower our health, recreation and physical world to an unprecedented extent.
A new tech start-up lead by former CEO of World Vision Australia promises to increase protection of all vulnerable people from malpractice and abuse.