It can be a pain to sell your gear on eBay for many reasons, not the least of which is packaging. How do you know a box will be large enough without having it on hand? eBay can help: it just launched a previously teased, ARCore-based augmented realit…
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Drone deliveries — the impatient consumer's Holy Grail — have been in the pipeline for some time, and while Amazon is pioneering the cause, (although Rival 7-Eleven has completed nearly 100 aerial deliveries to date), its model is still somewhat en…
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Last year, Osmo expanded its iPad-based children's learning system with a program that teaches kids to code by linking tangible tiles with on-screen commands. Now the company's expanded its platform with Coding Jam, an add-on that assigns musical ton…
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Researchers at the United Kingdom’s Swansea University have developed a new smart bandage capable of tracking how a wound is healing and sending that data back to doctors via 5G technology.
The post Smart bandage uses nanosensors to track how a wound is healing appeared first on Digital Trends.
Move over Touch ID! Tapdo is a wearable fingerprint sensor that lets you map a variety of shortcuts for your different smart devices to various parts of your hand. Here’s how it works.
The post Wearable fingerprint sensor uses whole hand to control multiple smart devices appeared first on Digital Trends.
The Mercedes-Benz Rescue Assist app uses augmented reality to let first responders see inside vehicles and plot the best way to rescue occupants. 3D models of vehicles show things like fuel lines and high-voltage wiring.
The post Mercedes’ Rescue Assist app uses augmented reality to aid first responders appeared first on Digital Trends.
Sci-Fi taught us ultraviolet light was a weapon to use against the scary undead stalking the night. Actual science has discovered that it may be an extremely effective treatment for cancer.
When a French talk show’s camera equipment died about an hour and 45 minutes into taping, the team had to make a game-time decision. And who was there to save the day? The trusty iPhone, of course.
The post No camera? No problem: French talk show uses iPhone when equipment fails appeared first on Digital Trends.
In mere months we'll finally have two of the "big three" virtual reality headsets out in the market. While your bank account might be more than capable of writing the HTC Vive and Oculus Rift pre-order checks, can your PC's performance actually cash…
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There are many different mobile pay options out there, but Samsung Pay stands out above the rest. The reason for this is it can be accepted anywhere, and retailers don’t need any special machines for it to work.
In the latest commercial from Samsung they hired comedian Hannibal Buress to show you just how easy it is to actually use Samsung Pay. The commercial is basically Buress walking into Katz’s Deli in New York and ordering some food. When he goes to pay they tell him that they can’t do mobile payments and everyone is impressed when Samsung Pay works.
Normally I’d say a commercial like this is a little simplistic, but there is literally nothing else to say. Walk into a store and pay for items just like you would using a regular credit card. The only problem is Samsung is taking forever to roll out Samsung Pay worldwide and I can’t try it yet.
Come comment on this article: Comedian Hannibal Buress uses Samsung Pay in latest Samsung commercial
Google posted two new video advertisements that just like so many others, show off some of the best capabilities one gets with Android.
The first of the two focuses on Android Pay. It shows a revolutionary war soldier rushing to gather what he needs. He then runs up to the counter and pays using Android Pay in very little time with little effort. The major point of this ad is clearly how fast and simple Android Pay is to use no matter where you travel.
The second ad is called ‘Android: Fingerprints’ and follows Google’s long-stressed idea of ‘be together not the same.’ In the ad, a bunch of fingers take the role of people and spend time together through a variety of scenes and holidays. At the conclusion of the ad, the fingers all come together at the dinner table. All the fingers are different through means of clothing, face expression and hair style therefore going along with the theme of ‘be together not the same.’
Come comment on this article: Google uses fingers to demonstrate variety in new ad
Google’s Smart Reply, a new feature rolling out to Inbox on Android and iOS, uses artificial intelligence to generate possible responses to email messages. It’s surprisingly perceptive.
The post Google's Smart Reply for Inbox uses neural networks to generate possible email responses appeared first on Digital Trends.
As an official sponsor of the Arsenal Football Club of the English Premier League, Huawei has some unique access to football, er soccer, players for advertising purposes. The result is a fun video from Huawei’s “School of Pronunciation” that ends with an explanation of how to pronounce the company’s name. Presumably this is to help clear up any confusion as Huawei moves to get in front of a larger audience around the world.
In the video, a character named Gordon Friend from the Future Facing Association of Pundits, or FFAPs, leads a class on how to pronounce a variety of Arsenal player names. He starts out easy enough with a warm-up based on Wilshere and Walcott before moving on to four players who make appearances in the video.
The Arsenal players who show up include Koscielny, Szczesny, Gnabry, and Coquelin. However, only the first three get fun and unique explanations as to how to pronounce their names.
The video ends with an explanation of the pronunciation of Huawei, which we are told is Wah-Way.
Come comment on this article: Huawei uses fun video to tackle own name