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40 mins
ILP Video

Panel Discussion: Experiences of Brazilian Companies Interacting with MIT

Panel Discussion
Panel Discussion: Experiences of Brazilian Companies Interacting with MIT--This video is all in Portuguese as the discussion was targeted to the Brazilian audience
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36 mins
ILP Video

Engineering Alloys Ten Times Better

Christopher A. Schuh
Danae and Vasilis (1961) Salapatas Professor of Metallurgy
Department Head / Materials Science and Engineering
Margaret MacVicar Faculty Fellow
MIT Department of Materials Science and Engineering
Modern metallurgical science aims to better understand and control the interfaces between crystals, or grain boundaries, in polycrystalline materials in order to augment their strengths and mitigate their weaknesses. Case studies from basic scientific research at MIT to commercial implementation demonstrate how engineering the types, geometry, and density of grain boundaries in substances from commodity metals to "smart" materials can produce alloys ten times better.
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50 mins
ILP Video

Innovation in Open Networks

Joichi Ito
MIT Media Laboratory
The combination of Moore's law and the Internet has changed everything. Innovation happens at the edges, in ecosystems where non-governmental bodies develop standards, where IP can restrain agility, and where planning can cost more than doing. Leveraging massive reductions in the costs of production, distribution, and collaboration, startups brought an explosion of innovation to software and the consumer Internet. Now, other sectors like hardware and biotech are in the midst of a similar revolution.
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42 mins
ILP Video

Data Security and Privacy: Securing Healthcare Innovation

William Fox
Booz Allen Hamilton
As the healthcare ecosystem changes the concepts of risk and privacy are being reexamined. Being compliant, a necessity, does not equal being secure.

Healthcare is undergoing a fundamental change in how doctors work, how data is shared, stored and analyzed, and how intellectual property is developed and monetized. As healthcare entities take on risk they must develop innovative ways to improve the quality of care and reduce costs.

Multiple strategies are being employed to achieve these goals. Hospitals are merging or buying physician practices, payers are working to develop better models for managing their insureds chronic diseases, information is being generated by medical devices, and tablets, smartphones and texting are being incorporated into care delivery models. All these strategies rest on one foundation - the ability to securely move data from the cloud, to the tablet, to the smartphone and beyond.

The new HIPAA Omnibus rule as well as increased regulatory pressures mean entities across the healthcare continuum, and the vendors that serve them, are examining their data and privacy policies and practices in real time to drive the next generation of healthcare strategy. We will discuss how risk is being assessed and prioritized, the challenges presented in securing the next generation of healthcare delivery and innovation, and the solutions being implemented to enable success.
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48 mins
ILP Video

Connecting with the Emerging Nervous System of Ubiquitous Sensing

Joseph Paradiso
Sony Corporation Career Development Associate Professor of Media Arts and Sciences
Technology Director, Things That Think (TTT)
Head, Responsive Environments Group
MIT Media Laboratory
Embedded sensors are touching every phase of our lives as they diffuse into the objects and environments around us. We'll exhibit a "phase change" within a few years, however, once this sensor information becomes networked and available to applications running outside of each device's domain that will be at least as profound as the web was to computers. Accordingly, this talk will overview the broad theme of interfacing humans to the ubiquitous electronic "nervous system" that sensor networks will soon extend across things, places, and people. I'll illustrate this through two avenues of research - one looking at a new kind of digital "omniscience" (e.g., building different kinds of browsers for sensor network data) and the other looking at buildings & tools as "prosthetic" extensions of humans (e.g., making HVAC systems an extension of your sense of comfort), drawing from many projects that are running in my group at the MIT Media Lab.
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