1208 Results for

grip

Editors' Take

HTC Grip

It has GPS, but no built-in heart rate. And it arrives this spring for $199 in the US. How does it feel? We tried it on.

By March 1, 2015

MSRP: $199.00

Review

Bracketron Mi-T Grip

The Bracketron Mi-T Grip is (both metaphorically and literally) a solid smartphone mount for users who prefer dashboard placement.

By March 19, 2013

4 stars Editors' rating March 19, 2013

MSRP: $29.95

Editors' Take

Aduro U-Grip Plus Universal Car Mount

The U-Grip Plus mount is short, but its sticky suction cup base lets you place it on just about any flat surface in your car.

By August 19, 2013

Article

Amazon gets grip on gadget for movielike smartphone videos

The $80 IndieSolo, which draws inspiration from the way filmmakers work, joins a select set of items on the Amazon Exclusives specialty site.

By May 29, 2015

Article

Intel blames $1B revenue hit on Windows XP's stubborn grip

As small and midsize businesses especially cling to the 13-year-old software, Microsoft and PC makers could suffer as well.

By March 12, 2015

Video

HTC and Under Armour's new Grip fitness band feels sporty, and packs GPS

With a Nike Fuelband-like look, HTC's first wrist wearable is a smart fitness tracker that maps runs, connects with heart rate bands, and is aimed at serious athletes.

By March 1, 2015

Gallery

Some tight shots of the HTC Grip (pictures)

This is HTC's and Under Armour's brand new fitness band in all its black-and-lime glory.

9 Images By March 1, 2015

Article

Vibrating bike grips deliver 'handy' directions

Just launched on Indiegogo, SmrtGrips guide you to your destination without you needing to fuss with your smartphone.

By January 12, 2015

Article

How a 3D-printed titanium bike points the way to products custom-fit for you

Design firm Industry has developed a bike that demonstrates how the lines are blurring in design, engineering and manufacturing. This shift will ultimately allow companies to tailor products to individuals.

By May 28, 2015

Article

Researchers invent tiny sonic screwdriver

Using an array of loudspeakers, researchers have created swirling vortices of sound that were used to manipulate microscopic particles.

By May 28, 2015