Normally $50, this exercise-friendly accessory is smarter than the average armband.
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.
Sure, these exoskeleton shoes can help you run 25mph...but you're going to be in a world of hurt if you trip and fall. Would you buy a pair of boots that help you run as fast as an African bush elephant?
The Grammy-nominated DJ has partnered with Thalmic Labs to use the Myo gesture-control armband during live performances.
The Myo gesture-control armband is looking to consign camera-based gesture recognition to the history books.
Forget plugging in. Ampy stores up battery power by converting your movements into energy so you can charge your gadgets with the power of motion.
In-ear vs. on-ear, circumaural vs. supraaural, open vs. closed back -- shopping for the right pair of headphones can be tough, but CNET's on the job with a buying guide to help you narrow down your choices.
The chipmaker and watchmaker hope to capture some of the new market, expected to reach $8 billion in revenue by 2018.
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.
Strength-training armband Push targets more serious athletes, and Facebook adds a new Save tool to read posts later.