Inna Braverman hopes the Australian coastline could soon be transformed by wave converters hanging off breakwaters, jetties, wharves and piers, alongside the rods and legs of hopeful fishermen.
If you want to next hot trend in Australian tech, listen to American podcasts and wait for the clones.
Macquarie Park in Sydney is the first suburb getting access to Optus' new 4.5G network, which is capable of 1.03Gbps maximum theoretical download speeds.
Video shows researchers delivering around 1900 watts of energy throughout a room thanks to a magnetic field.
Five years after graduating from medicine in Sydney, Matt Schiller is operating in Silicon Valley.
Vinyl rebirth continues to foster products that look great and will impress your friends, but you can already get something that sounds amazing for the same price.
Nuheara's earbuds were designed to cancel outside noise while listening to music, but the company is now exploring how they might help people distinguish voices in noisy environments as well.
Uber Technologies is speeding ahead with plans for flying cars, which could zoom among urban centers such as Silicon Valley, San Francisco and Oakland, by hiring a NASA veteran who has presented research about the possibilities.
The companies that make the fastest computers are the same ones that put things under our Christmas trees, which has grave implications for warfare.
How to build a robot in lounge room.
Former phone-maker's first product of the year will analyse your hair and tell if you're brushing it right.
Home automation is slowly but surely becoming an affordable way to deliver more energy-efficient homes that offer better security, comfort and healthcare.
While emojis look odd in formal writing - think important emails, and online articles like this one - they are used by almost everyone in text messages and on social media.
Get three components right and you can get a great result even if all the other bits that make up the turntable are only average.
As we start 2017, it's hard to see how household robots are going to fulfil the lofty predictions placed on them.
Lenovo showed off new software at CES 2017 called Entertainment Hub, which can "upscale" regular movies and video games into a VR experience.
Sony's first consumer OLED TV is too thin to have traditional speakers integrated. Instead, the screen itself vibrates to produce the sound.
For years CES has being dominated by technology for the active: fitness trackers, wearables, VR, and Drones. In 2017 they're still all here — drones especially — but most of the buzz is centred around the home.
Everyone wants to find the next way to make VR experiences feel more real. Are these souped-up sandals it?
California-based company shows off 'ultra-luxury' 1000-horsepower car, aims to have it on the streets in 2018.
After 15 years of development, an Israeli tech firm hopes it will finally get its 1500 kg passenger-carrying drone off the ground and into the market by 2020.
Amazon is exploring the use of giant airships to serve as mobile, flying warehouses that could help the online retail giant deliver more of its goods by drone.
Sound as good as a Steinway piano.
Mark Zuckerberg has a new housemate: Jarvis, an artificial intelligence assistant he created this year that can control appliances, play music, recognise faces and, perhaps most impressively, entertain his toddler.
It is being sold as salvation for Japan's lonely hearts. An attractive companion will send you text messages throughout the day to ask how you are, and welcome you home with a kind word in the evenings, the house warmed just as you like it. You can watch television together, and chat.