Technically Incorrect: In Turkey, Samsung decides to promote its video conferencing service for the hearing impaired and does it in a very touching way.
A team of deaf entrepreneurs is developing software to bridge the communication gap between hearing and hearing-impaired people.
Many millions of people worldwide live with a disabling hearing loss. Now a team of deaf entrepreneurs is using motion-sensing tech to help the deaf and those who can hear communicate. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports.
This week on Crave we explore promising food options like a pizza vending machine and a hand-held espresso machine. We get a glimpse into the beautiful, microscopic world of chemical reactions and meet Toshiba's communication android that's learning to speak sign language.
Robots will someday take over the world and, YES! they will need to order the hearing impaired around also.
Toshiba has unveiled Aiko Chihira, a humanoid robot that can communicate using sign language.
Researchers from three different labs have created FlexSense, a surface with embedded sensors that makes for some pretty incredible applications. We don't know when this concept might show up in commercial products, but we're already looking forward to it; don't miss the demo on today's show.
On today's show, we check out a new flexible sensor with some amazing applications, debate if pizza from a vending machine can be delicious and meet a new robot from Toshiba that knows simple sign language.
A concept bracelet and rings set uses motion sensors and an LED display to translate sign language.
Here's another example of how the Kinect works great as a low-cost Swiss Army Knife for human and computer interaction: the multicamera device reads sign language like a champ.