Results for "ambient devices"

Ambient Devices MarketMaven puts stocks in the palm of your hand

Ambient Devices MarketMaven puts stocks in the palm of your hand

Much as Ambient Devices' stock tracking Orb adds a pleasingly Mathmos-style glow to your home office, it could never be described as overflowing with information.  Which is a shame, really, because if you're going to tap into the Ambient Infocast Network (which boasts coverage across the US) then you may as well gobble up as much data from it as possible.  That's why, for the fact-hungry, they're launching the MarketMaven: a 3-inch square portable screen-cum-fridge-magnet that gives updates on Dow, NASDAQ and S&P 500 stock movements.

 

Researchers create printed devices capable of harvesting electromagnetic energy for power

Researchers create printed devices capable of harvesting electromagnetic energy for power

Researchers and scientists are working around the globe to find new and novel ways to generate the power needed to operate sensors and devices for all sorts of needs. Researchers at Georgia Tech including professor Manos Tentzeris, Georgia Tech School of Electrical and Computer Engineering professor, have developed a very interesting new way to harvest electromagnetic energy using a wearable sensor printed using common ink jet technology.

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Ambientec Shows Off SolarFold and SolarFan, Wins Our Hearts

Ambientec Shows Off SolarFold and SolarFan, Wins Our Hearts

We love new and different methods to charge our devices. They seem to be coming out in spades nowadays, but we don't necessarily think that that's a bad thing. Especially not when companies like Ambientec are producing top-notch gadgets like the ones shown here. SolarFold and SolarFan are hopefully going to catch on big time, and we don't just mean in the Japanese market.

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Chumby Internet Appliance alarm clock reviewed

Chumby Internet Appliance alarm clock reviewed

I'm not quite sure how she engineered it - feminine wiles, I'll bet - but Julie Strietelmeier over at The Gadgeteer managed to get onto the very, very exclusive list of pre-release buyers of the endearing Chumby alarm-clock-cum-web-appliance, and she's been busy reviewing the little fella.  In case you've forgotten, the Chumby is a compact touchscreen and Freescale processor with a couple of USB ports and a WiFi 'g' connection; in its most basic mode it works as an alarm clock, but delve deeper and you can use it for all sorts of real-time information.  Think something like Ambient Devices range of wireless info-devices, only using WiFi.

Sony Xperia Z3 specs revealed by TENAA certification

Sony Xperia Z3 specs revealed by TENAA certification

Less than two weeks to go and we will finally see what Sony really has up its sleeve for its flagship for the second half of the year. But even before that day arrives, we might already know everything there is to know about the Xperia Z3, thanks to very detailed information for the Sony L55t and L55u coming from TENAA, China's equivalent to the US' FCC.

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AirFrame+ review: the car mount that can handle any phone

AirFrame+ review: the car mount that can handle any phone

Android devices (and probably the iPhone, too) are getting larger, and that’s not a trend that will cease any time soon. Finding a mount for your car that can accommodate your girthy smartphone may not be easy. So many still cater to smaller phones, but an update to the popular Airframe changes that. The new Airframe+ will hang onto your plus-size phone just fine, and is the lowest profile mount we’ve ever seen.

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Samsung Galaxy Tab S review: 10.5 and 8.4 Android glamour

Samsung Galaxy Tab S review: 10.5 and 8.4 Android glamour

Samsung has always been at the forefront of envelope-pushing when it comes to slim tablets, and the Galaxy Tab S is no exception. Challenging Apple’s iPad line-up head on, and borrowing the Super AMOLED technology and fingerprint biometrics from the Galaxy S5, the Galaxy Tab S 8.4 and Tab S 10.5 promise to finally give the Android tablet world what it’s arguably been missing: a little glamour. Read on for the full SlashGear review.

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