Thalmic Labs has partnered with Google Glass, Recon Jet, Epson Moverio, and software companies to bring gesture control to smart glasses via the Myo arm band.
Thalmic Labs has created an alternative to the mouse and keyboard. The new Myo device uses muscle sensors to understand your gestures, letting you use your hands to play video games, swipe through slides, or turn up your tunes.
The Myo gesture-control armband is looking to consign camera-based gesture recognition to the history books.
Gesture-control armband Myo by Thalmic Labs has found a way for gamers to go from hands on to hands in. When paired with virtual-reality headset Oculus Rift, gamers can see and use their hands in games. CNET got a demo of the combo in action.
The MYO armband reads muscle movement and sends the data via Bluetooth to control computers, smartphones, or almost any digital device.
Meet Myo, a Bluetooth bracelet that reads the electrical impulses of your muscles for wireless gesture control of your PC.
Festo has once again turned to nature to build a gesture-controlled robotic kangaroo that stores and uses the kinetic energy of its own motion.
A German inventor builds a DIY jetpack. Plus, Trekkies win a space battle by voting to rename a Pluto moon "Vulcan." All that and more on this week's episode of Crave.
The Qatar-based phone company is the first to open for business since the Asian country's military dictatorship dissolved three years ago.
What if you could move your mouse cursor by just slightly moving your hand?