A keytar with the body of a Commodore 64? Very cute. Oh, wait… the pick up actually sends sound into the WORKING C64 to create chiptune vibes that can be controlled on the keyboard? Yes, I need this video in my eyeholes now.
The Bell Nexus was unveiled at CES this year and it’s the sexy four-passenger air taxi Uber has been working on. With VTOL and super sleek design, those pipe dreams suddenly seem pretty tangible.
Sweet, sweet desk real estate. Where have you been all my life? Samsung’s new Space monitor gives back a lot of, well, space, and it also happens to be a really nice screen too!
Extreme medical assistant? Urban taxi? 21st Century mini AT-AT? It’s all there in the Hyundai Elevant concept vehicle that blends typical cruising modes with legs that can turn the vehicle into an all-terrain walker when the going gets tough.
Pretty pictures? Smooth refresh rates? Fancy Chroma lighting? Yes, yes. All those things and more are in Razer’s first desktop monitor release. But when you get a load of how it keeps your cables tidy – and makes cable access a breeze – you’ll really be in love.
With 27 supported languages out of the gate, Google just made the world a little bit smaller with the arrival of real-time translation of conversations. OK Google, you’ve done something good.
It’s been a long time since a TV appeared at CES that genuinely got anyone excited. We’ve seen some clever new bezels, even frames, added to change how TVs look in our living room. But the LG rollable OLED redefines how we share our living space with our big screen entertainment.
The Vive Pro still feels like a pretty recent upgrade from HTC, but they’re not letting that stop them from an upgrade. The HTC Pro Eye adds internal eye tracking to the headset – a significant new way to track the focus of the user to improve both the performance of graphical fidelity and even deliver new interaction opportunities.
One device for everything. Can it be done yet? Will it ever really happen? It’s such a perennial question as we continue to iterate through the smartphone era. As screen sizes and interfaces change. As the processing power falls into step with laptops. As peripheral and add-on screen options make it easier to adapt to the needs of any given environment.
This week I spend some quality time with a Kogan 49-inch 32:9 SuperUltraWidescreen monitor and decide whether or not one really, really big screen is better than working with two separate monitors. From work to gaming, how does this fit into making a daily life at a desk better?