Keyboard

Microsoft Research has an analog Android Wear keyboard

Microsoft Research has an analog Android Wear keyboard

Perhaps Microsoft has really turned over a new leaf. It has lately been quite supportive of other platforms by bringing their software to iOS and Android, sometimes even on par with their native OS versions as well. Quite surprisingly, Microsoft recently updated OneNote to have support for Android Wear, probably not a technological miracle but a well-intentioned gesture nonetheless. Now it has an even bigger surprise, one that has literal gestures in it: an "analog" keyboard for Android Wear that doesn't have keys.

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iOS 8 keyboards: how to install and use them

iOS 8 keyboards: how to install and use them

Now that you have iOS 8 on your iPhone, you might be wondering how to take advantage of all the cool things you’ve been hearing about. One of those neat new features is third-party keyboards, which you can now take full advantage of. Here, we’ll tell you how to get them on your device, simply and efficiently.

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SwiftKey for iOS 8 review: iPhone 6 gets swiped

SwiftKey for iOS 8 review: iPhone 6 gets swiped

One of the most anticipated features in iOS 8 is third-party keyboard support, and Android favorite SwiftKey has wasted no time in readying its learning layout for the iPhone. Using the predictive technologies that made it such a hit on Google's OS, SwiftKey for iPhone can also prove smarter out of the gate, thanks to cross-platform sync. We've been playing with the pre-release beta; read on for our review.

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Microsoft keyboard brings Android, iOS together

Microsoft keyboard brings Android, iOS together

Modern mobile devices are often referred to as “computers in your pocket”. Though a bit tongue-in-cheek, that’s a fairly apt assessment. With powerful SoCs like Qualcomm’s Snapdragon, you can already do quite a bit from a tablet or smartphone. With that in mind, Microsoft now has a true cross-platform keyboard.

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Stanford Engineers create tiny radio for IoT

Stanford Engineers create tiny radio for IoT

Stanford Engineers have created a radio the size of an ant. The tiny transmitter can send out signals that may not reach far, but have bigger implications than we know. In addition to being extremely small, it’s believed they can be mass-produced for very little cost, and embedded nearly anywhere.

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