Whether you want a high-quality printer, an all-in-one workhorse, a compact photo printer, or a simp
Upcoming sunglasses promise to make traffic signals and picking out ripe fruit easier for people with color blindness.
For basic needs, the Lumen LED Color Smart Bulb might make sense, but consider waiting to see if the app improves, and to see what the competition will bring to the table. For more advanced control of your lights, a Philips Hue setup is probably worth the extra cash.
The Toshiba L9400 4K television features a Full Array LED backlight in conjunction with a brighter panel, which should see a boost in picture quality.
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The Project Ray operating system can turn a modest Android phone like the Huawei Vision into a device for the seeing-impaired. Get CNET's first impressions of the reenvisioned smartphone here.
In a UK survey of 2,000 iPhone owners, 78 percent claimed they "couldn't imagine" having another type of phone.
New smartphone app helps color-blind see red as, well, red.
Barnes & Noble's Nook Color is a capable color touch-screen e-book reader that offers much of the functionality of an Android tablet for half the price of an iPad.
The newcomer MVNO adds its most advanced phone yet for customers with specific vision needs.
A design student creates a graphic novel for the sight-impaired that tells a simple story through touch.
Going further up the pricing scale, MakerBot's new two-color 3D printer is one of the most exciting products in its category.