Designers reveal how applying circular economy principles can lead to better products and services for people.
Microchips and the broader technology world may soon experience a significant shift. Moore’s law, named after Intel founder Gordon Moore, is slowing, while increasingly complex microprocessing demands are accompanied by the rise of tech trends including machine learning and artificial intelligence (AI). This may be especially relevant in the context of
Closing in on what economists believe to be its full productive capacity, questions are being asked about the direction of the United States’ economy, and with the subject of idle capacity featuring significantly in the conversation, the circular economy approach may soon be a part of the agenda.
The world needs to re-think how it stays cool and Singapore-based company Kaer Water may have the answers.
Our first Circulate on Fridays for February highlights a new film via The Economist, a completely new way of thinking about home improvement stores originating in Texas and so much more.
According to the new report Achieving Growth Within, released in Davos last week, an additional €320 billion of circular economy investment opportunities could be unlocked through modest political and business action in the European Union (EU) until 2025.
One of Europe’s largest international e-commerce retailers, German-based OTTO Group, unveiled a new aspect of its business over the Christmas period, now providing an option where customers can rent a range of products online. Introduced on an experimental basis initially, the rental model has started with a select, but broad
enault has partnered with OSVehicle to create POM, a new electric vehicle (EV), open source and available for customisation by start-ups, independent labs, private customers and researchers.