With the dawn of the next century, science and technology are likely to be in high demand as a means of solving pressing problems and mitigating global problems.

As a result, we may soon see some dramatic shifts in how we use and understand our science and technological capabilities.

These trends will be influenced by the changing nature of society, the economy, the political system, and the environment, and will have major impacts on our lives and our world.

The future is bright, and science & technology will be a key driver of our future.

This article examines a variety of technologies that have the potential to make a huge difference in the lives of people around the world.

These include artificial intelligence, robotics, artificial intelligence (AI), robotics and automation, artificial life, bio-inspired materials, nanotechnology, advanced materials, and smart materials.

The article begins with a brief overview of what science & tech is, and how it works.

It then goes on to discuss how we can use science & co-technologies to solve some of the world’s most pressing problems.

In the future, we will need a wide variety of tools, from sensors to computers to cameras to lasers, to identify and respond to threats, protect our health, and provide services to people, animals, and plants.

These tools will be needed not only for our everyday life but also in the field of science & science & engineering.

The following topics will then be examined: The history of science, science & technologies, the origins of science&technology, the history of the word “science,” the history & origins of the phrase “the future is brighter than the past,” the impact of new technologies, and what we can expect in the future.

For more on this topic, see the National Geographic article on The Future of Science & technology: Technology and the Next Millennium.

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National Geographic (NOVA), March 31, 2017.


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National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency, “A New Science & Science & Engineering Handbook for Future Leaders,” http:/www.nga.gov.sg/sites/default/files/PDF/2016-03-29_A_New_Science_Science&E&EN.pdf.


U.S. Census Bureau, “US Economic Activity in 2016: National Estimates,” http:www.census.gov/.


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UBS Research, “What Is Science & Technologies?”

UBS (http://www,www.usbsresearch.com/resources/articles/what-is-science-technics/index.shtml).


“Science & Tech Handbook,” National Geographic.


“Climate change and the world we’re living in,” http:\/\/www.globalchange.gov\/en\/issues\/climate-change\/climate_change_and_the_world_we_are_living_in.htm.


NASA and the National Science Foundation (NSF), “Science for the Future,” http:::www.(.nsf.gov/​pub/​nssf/​resources/​archive/nssfs_20130624_000_climate_climate.pdf).


“How to use robotics for science & innovation,” NASA, http:\ /\/www.(nsf.(.gov)/​research/​research_products/​programs/robotic_for_science_innovation.pdf(accessed June 27, 2018); National Science Council, “Science, Technology, Engineering & Mathematics (ST&E),” http:/ /www.nsc.gov\ /news/press_releases\/science_technology_engineering_mathematics_and/ (accessing June 28, 2018), http://\/sdc.nsa.mil\/news\/press_release_2013080\/sde_news_press_res/ (last visited June 28 2018).


“Coding for Life,” National Science Academy, http:/://www(.nsac.org/​news/​news_reprints/​20140624/news_res_news-reprints_20140622_0001.pdf (last accessed June 28.



“Innovative and Innovative Technologies