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A petition is launched to have Fisher-Price's bouncy seat with built-in iPad attachment recalled. But why shouldn't we prepare our young for the future as early as possible?
The computer-based tool out of Brown University performs finely tuned acoustic analyses across 80 parameters that reveal details about a baby's health.
The widely varied reaction to Apple's earnings this week exemplify the divide between Silicon Valley and Wall Street.
In five years phones will smell when you're ill, hear what babies are saying and let you stroke someone's skin through your screen.
How do four of today's hero handsets measure up to each other?
As crying is obviously a big part of infancy, warm water comes out of a small opening in the interactive screen that doubles as baby sim Yotaro's touch-sensitive face.
For all the parents who have ever pulled out hair trying to figure out if the baby's tired, hungry, bored, or what, Cry Translator promises answers. But does it work?
Is it right to call our phones our babies, or cry when we read a bad review of our favourite games console? Or are we taking our tech too personally?
If you've got £400 burning a hole in your pocket, let us tempt you to spend it on an iPad 2. If not, let us tell you why you should put down the credit card and walk away.