Chloe Olewitz

Chloe Olewitz

Chloe is a writer from New York with a passion for technology, travel, and playing devil's advocate. You can find out more about her at chloeolewitz.com.

Digital Trends Team

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Emerging Tech

Pocket-sized gluten sensor aims to make life easier for celiac disease sufferers

Nima is a discrete gluten testing device that can detect trace amounts of gluten in any kind of food. Tiny quantities of gluten are still harmful to people with serious allergies, and the testing pods let you analyze anything.
Emerging Tech

FarmBot DIY agriculture robot promises to usher in the future of farming

FarmBot is a DIY, open source agriculture robot that is completely adaptable to any precision farming setup. It lets the environmentally conscious create sustainable farming solutions in their own backyards without industrial equipment.
Emerging Tech

DARPA is developing an underwater GPS alternative that relies on sound waves

DARPA is inviting proposals for an underwater navigation system that relies on acoustic sound waves in order to replace GPS, which doesn't work underwater. It could help submarines executing military operations, maintenance robots, and…
Emerging Tech

It's official: Nation's top scientific consortium declares GMOs safe and healthy

The National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine have officially declared GMOs are safe, good for you, and good for the environment. The report is available along with a searchable database to show the benefits of GMO foods.
Emerging Tech

Floating wind turbines in Hawaii could provide a quarter of Oahu’s power

Floating wind turbines off the coast of Oahu could provide a quarter of the island's power, in support of Hawaii's goal of 100% renewable energy by 2045. But the WindFloat turbine is causing concern for the tourism industry, ecologists, and…
Emerging Tech

Saltwater Brewery’s new six-pack rings are compostible, biodegradable, and totally edible

Saltwater Brewery created edible six-pack rings that are completely biodegradable. The alternative to traditional six-pack rings will help keep dangerous plastics out of the oceans and stop them from harming marine life.