Intel Smart Home
Jun 26, 2013 4:54 PM
It's uncomfortable to wear, and its heart-rate data is inconsistent. But for just $200, the Microsoft Band is stuffed with more sensors than any other wearable available.
The Nexus 9 may be geared towards developers, but its big screen, powerful 64-bit processor, and stereo sound are a joy for anyone willing to drop $400.
You could put your old phone on Craigslist, you could trust your carrier to give you a fair price (right), or you could try EcoATM's impressively thorough vetting and pricing model, with the lure of instant cash.
Intel threw an event in San Francisco to recognize the winners of its first-ever wearables competition. We spoke with Intel CEO Brian Krzanich and asked him about the company's wearables strategy.
Wi-Fi network cams aren't all created equal. We pit three newcomers against the crowd favorite, Dropcam.
The Iridium GO! costs less than a full-fledged satellite phone, provides access for five users, and let's you retain that familiar smartphone experience with all your contacts intact.
The S+ sits on your night stand and uses low-power radio waves to track night-time movement and breathing. Other sensors track the noise and light pollution that disrupts good sleep.
This little gadget sticks to your fridge, and lets you scan barcodes or just tell it what you need, to compile a shopping list in an iOS app.