Unbox Therapy unboxes the Hachi Infinite M1, an interactive smart projector turns any flat surface into a touchscreen.
Recently, I picked up a USB microscope for the kids and to help with reading PCBs.
Here’s an unboxing video that shows off what comes in the package.
Silicon may be at the heart of most gadgets, but it’s not the only semiconductor around.
Gallium nitride has been getting a lot of attention recently for it’s electrical properties, which outperform silicon in a lot of areas.
Gallium nitride has the potential to revolution power systems, including solar, electric vehicles, and even phone chargers.
Beyond that, it’s finding uses in the mobile industry, and could even be used to build ultra fast processors.
But how feasible is any of that, and even if it’s possible, how long will it take?
Unbox Therapy tackles a very epic unboxing: Spot by Boston Dynamics.
I want one.
Engadget edited down the NVIDIA GTC 2020 to 10 minutes to capture the highlight and Jensen Huang has a cool looking kitchen.
Unbox Therapy found a use for $700 Apple wheels in a video that will bring a smile to your face.
2020 is the year 5G will finally arrive for some, but will it live up to the hype?
Part of the problem is that 5G isn’t one thing, it’s a collection of different technologies, and various cell providers are focusing on different improvements that can radically change the experience of 5G.
Engadget has a first look at Samsung’s robot chef.
Normally when I miss breakfast, it’s by choice. Today, it was because I was in a rush to get to Samsung’s booth on the CES show floor and see if I could get any face time with the company’s cute new rolling robot. (That, uh, didn’t go so great.) The trip was still well worth it, though, because I got to eat a tofu salad partially made by a pair of robotic arms slung from the bottom of some kitchen cabinets.
Engadget takes a look at the updated self-driving car upgrade kit from Comma AI.
Katherine Bindley of the Wall Street Journal is at CES to take a look at the latest AI-infused cameras on the market.
Two new smart systems use cameras, artificial intelligence and an assortment of sensors to keep watch over you—Patscan looks for threats in public spaces, while Eyeris monitors the driver and passengers in a car. WSJ’s Katherine Bindley visits CES to explores their advantages, as well as their privacy costs.