At 3M, we discover and innovate in nearly every industry to help solve problems around the world.
Science shows that making healthy choices can lead to longer, more active lives. But many of us seem to be doing just the opposite. Explore what’s going wrong, what is being done about it and how using data and technology may help nudge us toward healthier choices.
Jobs in STEM pay almost twice as much as non-STEM fields on average. You may immediately think of engineers, researchers and statisticians, but not all STEM jobs require a bachelor’s degree.
When you think about the future, you might envision commuting to work in a self-driving electric vehicle – even one that picks you up at your door. That dream may take a few more years to come true, but in many ways, the future is already here.
Bitcoin mining requires a significant amount of energy. Some studies say the energy consumption of the Bitcoin network has grown at a rate of 25 percent in one single month, and this energy use will only continue to increase. 3M scientists and other data industry experts share their insights into some of the creative problem solving needed to find sustainable solutions.
Farmers are faced with the reality that food production must double by 2050. How are farmers going to meet this need when land and resources are scarce? “We are going to do it by farming smarter,” says Jerry Johnson, CEO at Aglytix.
Laura Nereng believes that, in the future, society can continue to function in a better place. It’s a belief rooted in a love for science that stretches as far back as she can remember. Now, at 3M, Laura is focusing that passion on using data to solve for issues on a global scale.
Veteran journalist Mary Otto's writing career took a turn in 2007 when she broke the story of how a 12-year-old Baltimore boy died of complications from untreated tooth decay. Now she’s on a mission to talk about teeth.
When it comes to our gadgets and technology, we are well aware that fluids and electronics should not mix. So, you may be surprised to hear that scientists submerge electronics as a go-to solution designed to protect them.