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Most AMAZING Inventions By MIT!

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Check out these amazing inventions by MIT! This top 10 list of futuristic technology created by the MIT lab features some of the coolest robots and other machines and gadgets that currently exist in the world!

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8. inFORM
inFORM is a Dynamic Shape Display developed by MIT that can render 3D content physically! That sounds pretty fancy, so what is it and what can we do with it? It is a large surface that sits atop of a series of pins, motors and linkages. When things interact with them, the pins can go up or down, providing the user with a wide range of motion.
In a video about the inFORM display MIT released in 2013, you can see how someone can remotely interact with objects, how the pins display a phone notification and how they display mathematical formulas in 3D depending on the data being scanned by the input device.
Past research has focused just on making shapes, not dynamically changing them. The MIT team behind it has said they want to focus more on interaction and guide the user to create physical objects.
This technology can have a number of applications. Any design you want can be viewed physically so architects can easily view their designs in 3D, as well as maps and terrain models,
CT scans in the medical field, perform surgical simulations and all other kinds of interactive role play. Engineers and designers can view their 3D designs physically in a matter of seconds, without having to actually print them – saving them a lot of time and resources! It also can be used in conference calls, capture people’s movement, used in motion related games, and display color! The possibilities are endless!

7. Email
How many minutes have passed since you’ve sent an email? 5? 10? Email is probably the most used thing on the internet! But emails weren’t always like this. Actually the first form of “email” was more like leaving a note on your friend’s desk. You just had to put a message in another user’s directory, in a spot where they could see it. And make sure it was on the same computer too! SO basically like using someone else’s notepad on the desktop.
MIT was the first to develop software that could send a message to another user of the same computer, called MAILBOX. That started in the 60’s and until the mid 1970’s when email finally morphed into something similar to what we use and love today.
Why was email so primitive back then? Well, mostly because there was no internet. Oh yeah! Computers began to talk to each other for the first time through the ARPANET, the grandpa of our beloved modern internet. Once computers were connected to each other, people developed a way to put the email in an envelope and send it to a specific person. So in 1972 Ray Tomlinson, an ARPANET contractor and an MIT alum, used the “@” symbol to link a user to a computer and sent the first email to another computer.
From that moment emails evolved again and again until, with the help of the World Wide Web, they were made available through friendly user interfaces by providers such as Yahoo, Google, or Hotmail.

6. World Wide Web
Tim Berners-Lee is the inventor of what we call the World Wide Web. He argued that it should be completely free and open. He graduated from Oxford University and then became a software engineer at CERN, where he noticed that it was way easier to ask people about their coffee than to share computer information. This was when he had the idea that would literally change the world. Millions of computers were already being connected together through the internet, so Berners-Lee came up with an idea about how they could share information!
By 1990 he had everything prepared; he developed the foundation for what would be called “the web” and the first web browser ever – the, later renamed Nexus to avoid confusion. Just a year after that moment the first web page was published on the open internet and people outside of CERN were invited to join this new community. He later moved from CERN to MIT and founded the World Wide Web Consortium, an international community devoted to developing open web standards.
Both before and after working at CERN Tim Berners-Lee wanted it to be free and open to anyone despite their race, location or hardware. He wanted everything to be developed transparently and encouraged maximum participation and experimentation. As he stated in 2012 during the Olympics Opening Ceremony, “This is for everyone.”

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