When everything’s connected how can we take people out of the middle of the billions of devices and let them talk to each other without us getting involved? The Wireless Registry has an idea.
One of the bigger surprises at CES was Hisense with its new line of Vidaa smart TVs, which are based on Android and show where Google TV is going now that it isn’t called Google TV anymore.
Being a robot can mean a lot of different things these days. Parrot, EcoVacs and Kickstarter-backed startups are among the companies that showcased interesting applications at CES.
CES isn’t just about big TVs from huge consumer electronics manufacturers. This year, a number of smaller companies showed off interesting new products. Here are three of them.
Consumer options for printers are growing, and not just from the big established players. A $500 printer that uses filament cartridges and a $99 chocolate printer were among the surprises.
Pandora wants to establish a common standard for internet-connected loudspeakers — and it’s looking to the TV space for inspiration.
Android in the automobile would spur two things the connected car sorely lacks: A unified app platform in the infotainment system and a vibrant developer community.
Instead of induction, WiTricity uses resonance to recharge devices wirelessly over several inches or even though objects. The company demonstrated this, along with a magnetic resonance repeater, and announced a wireless charger for iPhone 5 and 5s devices.
We took a first look at the new Roku TV that Roku announced at the consumer electronics show in Las Vegas this week.
Similar to Motorola’s Project Ara, ZTE has a concept phone at CES that you essentially build yourself. Different hardware modules can be swapped in or out for a custom device that can improve over time.