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A company called On The Go Platforms is enabling Glass users to control their apps with gestures. Because we don't already have enough hand gestures on our streets.
The Israeli gesture-control company believes that hand and finger motions are a more versatile way to control wearable computers, and Lumus agreed.
User interfaces are changing with touch, voice, and -- now -- gestures. EyeSight Mobile CEO Gideon Shmuel believes gesture recognition will transform our expectations of PCs, phones, TVs, and tablets.
Touchless gestures like scrolling and advancing a photo or music track are going to get a lot more interesting, according to Elliptic Labs, seen at CES 2014.
The $25 gadget is geared for professional music apps, but the developer envisions a role in games, health and fitness apps, and other mobile software.
At CES, Samsung will launch a new range of TVs that you can control just by waggling your fingers.
At CES, the company plans to show its latest technology for controlling devices and home appliances by pointing your finger.
HP has added Leap Motion's matchbox-sized motion sensor into 11 new desktop and all-in-one PCs, joining the original HP Envy 17 Leap Motion laptop.
Hewlett-Packard was the first manufacturer to incorporate Leap Motion's technology directly into a computer. Now the company has added a wide variety of new machines to the mix.
A huge update for the Leap Motion Controller, which recently launched in Australia, will significantly change the way it interacts with users' hands.