Joe Paradiso shares his experience running the Responsive Environments group, teaching classes, among other things during the Covid-19 era.
Developed by a team of Media Lab researchers, SpaceHuman is a seahorse-inspired additive prosthetic for use in microgravity environments.
Here's my take on the future of textiles, as well as the connection between research and manufacturing.
XR technology is becoming increasingly important in a world where the need to know intersects with the need to experience.
KnittedKeyboard at ETH Rethinking Creativity Pavilion
He built one of the largest modular synthesizers in the world: Joe Paradiso is in the new episode of our podcast.
Joe Paradiso talks about making music, collaborating with students (and with the internet), and his massive modular synthesizer.
This mission included participation from several departments at MIT and outside collaborators from across the globe.
Researchers live-stream data in Tidmarsh Wildlife Sanctuary with the hopes of better understanding wildlife restoration techniques.
An interdepartmental collaboration brings out the music of nuclear fusion
Award-winning science fiction author Neal Stephenson
Sensor(y) Landscapes: Technologies for an Extended Perceptual Presence
How humans will connect with the Internet of Things
FabricKeyboard is an instrument you play by pressing, twisting, pulling, and stretching.
Updates on the DermalAbyss project
È un’interfaccia collegabile a computer e sintetizzatori, è responsive come un pad e suonabile quanto una primordiale tastiera.
Textile in G Major
In a new project from MIT Media Lab, the FabricKeyboard is an instrument you play by pressing, twisting, pulling and stretching.
This dissertation explores lighting and environment control for future workspaces with advanced sensing and output capabilities.
MIT Media Lab event, Beyond the Cradle, launches a new initiative to explore the final frontier.
Warren Ellis photo credit: Ellen J. RogersJoi Ito photo credit: Mizuka ItoJoe Paradiso photo credit: Sam Ogden
They may one day assemble into a screen on your arm.
Humanity's desire to capture and understand motion started in 1878 and has continually evolved to this day. Today, the best-of-breed tec
Media Lab associate professor’s massive modular synthesizer now on exhibit in the MIT Museum.
A new MIT project taps into particle collisions to generate music and forge harmony between science and art.