Looking like something out of Iron man, those crazy cats at Tokyo Flash are at it again, but for this time it’s touchable. The Kisai Rogue Touch features four ‘hot-zones’ instead of buttons and even has slide to unlock.
Leaked images of ASUS' slinky U46 laptop have fallen into my inbox, and while the sender didn't provide any details with the snapshots, we've managed to identify it as the fabled U46; a non-Ultrabook machine that's just 27mm thick.
It's a bit odd to see a major label executive saying he likes the freemium services Spotify, MOG and Rdio have established and that the industry has finally figured it out. Or is it not so odd?
A Weber grill is just a glorified hunk of cheap metal. Don't believe me? Heat the grates up to 1000 degrees and watch the thing fall apart. This grill is for people who want to cook for real.
You know who doesn't look good in pictures? You, probably. Me. Most of us. Sure, sometimes you're Gerard Butler, but most of the time you're Gerard Depardieu. You know who does know how to look good? Supermodel Shalom Harlow.
Is your desire for the Fire still smoldering? I don't blame you. It's pretty badass. Here's some video of it in action, just to pour a little more gasoline on everything.
Apparently the only people who care about zombies are the people who live in developed, populous, Western-with-a-tinge-of-Japan big cities. The rest of the world just doesn't give a crap about the walking dead.
It’s a universal truth, commonly acknowledged, that the first Katamari Damacy game on the iOS platform was a big pile of pants. By any other reckoning, I Love Katamari should have been a slam dunk; the psychedelic day-glo visuals, the irresistably giddy soundtrack, the frankly mental design of each stage... It all seemed a perfect fit for a portable device with an accelerometer. It couldn’t fail. It just couldn’t.
The Amazon Kindle, first of its name. When the original Kindle launched in 2007, it was immensely popular, selling out within hours and remaining out of stock for months, but it also wasn't the eReader juggernaut that the Kindle is today. It had a 6-inch screen and 250MB of memory, which was expandable by SD card, and originally went for $400.
Amazon's Kindle Fire tablet is a cheaper, smaller tablet designed around the experience of multimedia consumption above all else. But that doesn't mean we can't match it up against the most popular tablets currently making news. Here's how it fares.
Neal Patwari of the University of Utah discovered that breathing affects Wi-Fi signal strength. Chest expansion during a breath bends the wireless signals and they lose some power. This slight drop can be measured and used to calculate your breathing rate.