Sporting stadiums are now some of the most technologically-advanced buildings. CNBC takes a closer look behind the scenes at the Brazil Soccer World Cup and Glasgow's CommonWealth Game stadiums.» Read More
CNBC visits researchers in Oxford, U.K., who are working on slowing or restoring the loss of sight by creating healthy DNA for the human retina.
Illumina claims it has the most technically-advanced genome sequencing system in the world and could revolutionize health care in the future. CNBC goes to Cambridge, U.K. to investigate.
Microsoft is developing a cloud application that measures biometric and environmental data to forecast illness. This has the potential to increase productivity in health care but also save providers billions of euros.
Teams in Oxford, U.K., and Boston, U.S., are working on new designs for plane engines, with the potential to create a "very high-speed aircraft" and take fuel out of the equation altogether.
CNBC visits BAE Systems to see first-hand how digital technologies and 3D printing are changing the face of plane manufacturing.
CNBC catches up with Michimasa Fujino, president and CEO of Honda Aircraft, to learn more about the group's new business jet, which can fly higher, faster and is more fuel-efficient than its competitors.
In the latest episode of "The Edge", CNBC takes a closer look at nano technology and potential industrial applications.
CNBC visits the University of Manchester, U.K., where the world's lightest, thinnest and strongest material is being produced: graphene.
Swiss company Schoeller has been developing clothes with special attributes, like self-cleaning, using nano technology. The company is also looking at way to dispense medicine from clothes straight to the skin.
Hollywood actor and water.org co-founder Matt Damon discusses helping developing countries through safe, clean water infrastructure.
The race to produce spider silk, a very strong and stretchy material, has been going on years, but Japanese company Spiber claims it is on the verge of mass production. CNBC takes a closer look.
Nestlé Chairman Peter Brabeck-Letmathe discusses the future for water sustainability, and the risks from rising demand for energy and food.
CNBC takes a looks at concerns about privacy in an age of large data sharing.
How can the 'internet of things' benefit businesses?
CNBC gets inside an iPad-controlled apartment in London, to see what the future holds for household gadgets.
Singapore may be small, but when it comes to state of the art infrastructure, this island nation is leading the way.
These are the top 5 innovations in building materials, according to Sascha Peters, the founder and owner of Haute Innovation. Watch out for algae, and fungus-based foam.
The Al Bahr building is one of the first in the Middle East to have received a LEED environmental design award. Bryan Hamilton from Aedas Architects reveals how traditional Islamic art and architecture was used to develop it.
The IBA Hamburg in Germany unites 60 eco-friendly projects on the same site and showcases the world's first building getting its energy from...algae.
Innovative timber techniques are increasingly used to develop greener buildings. CNBC visits GRM & Biowood, which manufactures sustainable timber by mixing wood scraps with PVC powder.
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