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Most of the bad things happen because there is no good way of telling who the card belongs to—who is supposed to be responsible for it,” he says. But DoCoMo controls the FeliCa phones. “If somebody steals your money, they have to collect it through the phone company,” he says. ” The flip side of DoCoMo’s control is that the company also controls the records of users’ behavior—not only what phone calls they make, but what e-mails they send, where they go (subway fares), what they buy (FeliCa purchases), and a host of other things.
TR contributing writer Charles C. Mann is spending the year in Tokyo. T E C H N O LO G Y R E V I E W J u l y / Au g u s t 2 0 0 4 49 THE WORLD’S TALLEST BUILDING [FOR NOW] A NEW FINANCIAL CENTER IN TAIPEI, TAIWAN, NOW CROWNS THE GLOBE’S SKYLINE. BUT NOT FOR LONG: EVEN TALLER STRUCTURES ARE POISED FOR CONSTRUCTION IN NEW YORK CITY AND DUBAI. By Patric Hadenius SEIZING THE TITLE of “world’s tallest building”—be it Joseph Pulitzer’s 20-story New York World newspaper building in lower Manhattan in 1890, the Empire State Building in 1931, or Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia’s gargantuan Petronas Towers in 1998—has always been about pushing the limits of architecture and engineering.
That’s a big promise. But a handful of startups and established companies are vying to make good on it, by developing printable devices made of plastics and nanomaterials. BY PETER FAIRLEY PHOTOGRAPHS BY KATHLEEN DOOHER w w w. t e c h n o l o g y r e v i e w. co m T E C H N O LO G Y R E V I E W J u l y / Au g u s t 2 0 0 4 35 ON THE TEST BENCHES OF KONARKA TECHNOLOGIES IN LOWELL,MA,A NEW KIND OF SOLAR CELL IS BEING PUT THROUGH ITS PACES. 36 T E C H N O LO G Y R E V I E W J u l y / Au g u s t 2 0 0 4 PRINTING POWER In 2003, more conventional solar panels were manufactured than ever before, yet all of them, together, yielded just 750 megawatts of electricity—the equivalent of one average-size coal-fired power plant.