According to rumor, Amazon is designing and building a smartphone that will appear to be 3-D without the use of 3-D glasses, thanks to tiny cameras that capture head or eye movement and generate a 3-D image.
Consumer confusion abounds in the streaming-video arena, and it isn’t about to improve, says Dan Rayburn, who is a principal analyst at market-research company Frost & Sullivan.
A new device that’s from French electronics company Withings uses light, sound and carbon dioxide sensing to help you to sleep better, Withings claims.
Just because they could do it doesn’t mean that they will.
The same microphones that have been responsible for improved audio quality in smartphones and tablet computers soon will be incorporated into hearing aids, an industry expert says.
As the availability of virtual-reality headsets draws near, their application is expected to go beyond video games to 360-degree immersion in prerecorded and live video.
Feel free to believe the hype, an expert says, but the full graphene payoff still is years away.
Cyclists now have a new way to become more visible at night.
A new infant rocker uses the mechanics of a swing to soothe babies more quietly than a mechanical swing does.
Personal blenders, which also are known as single-serve blenders, are countertop blenders that are known for their low-power motor, simple operation, 20-ounce jar that doubles as a beverage cup and sub-$50 price. No longer.
Chefs and food scientists know that your nose plays just as important of a role as your taste buds do in how you perceive flavor.
You should know that a new wireless alternative to your slow cooker requires you first to cook your meals somewhat.
A new product from Sonte claims to work as well as physical smart- glass products at a fraction of the cost.
Unlike Google Android phones, Apple iPhones don’t let you make payments by holding the phone up against a sensor. A smartphone case for the iPhone 5s now lets users do just that.
Parrot’s new Flower Power is a 4-inch Y-shape wireless monitor that you stick in your soil, where it reportedly measures the fertilizer level, moisture, temperature and sunlight.
New headphones from Urbanears have pieces that can be washed with your laundry.
Iris scanning might be the next big thing when it comes to protecting your electronic devices and online accounts.
If you’d like to screen your front door like you do your phone calls, two new devices let you do that.
Panoramic digital photos require you to hold the camera still and rotate in a fixed position at a consistent speed to avoid distortion. That isn’t a problem with Panono’s namesake ball-shape camera ($599), which has 36 built-in 3-megapixel lenses that are pointed in every direction.
We saw at least 10 wearable cameras in January 2014 at the Consumer Electronics Show, but only the Autographer ($399) uses built-in sensors to decide when to capture an image instead of relying on a user who presses a button.