Technically Incorrect: The U-Wake's creators say it prevents drivers from falling asleep at the wheel. A slight problem is that you have to wear it on your forehead when you drive.
Controlling things with touch, voice and gestures might one day be old-fashioned. The new Muse headband, which reads your brainwaves, could be a step towards mind control.
It's hard to be productive when stressed, upset, or distracted. The Muse headband, which senses your brain waves, can help you calm your mind to regain focus. CNET's Kara Tsubio shows up how the headband could also help people who have trouble sleeping, people trying to quit smoking, and kids with ADHD.
Just approved by the FDA, the device directs an electric current to the skin and underlying body tissue, stimulating a nerve associated with migraines.
Can tracking your brain waves help you during yoga, meditation, or while drinking at bars? Slip on this headband to find out.
A Bluetooth-connected headband senses your brainwaves to help you reach a state of relaxation.
Technically Incorrect: As part of publicizing his support for the Omniprocessor, which takes sewer sludge and turns it into clean water and energy, Gates offers the comedian the ultimate "taste test."
The alleged miscreants in Houston, Texas, also upload to Facebook a video of themselves boasting about money gained "from a good night's hustle."
Technically Incorrect: CEO Satya Nadella now says Microsoft's aspiration is for Windows to be loved. Here's the underlying reality of Microsoft's relationship with the world. In, well, romantic terms.
Featuring plush velour memory foam ear cups, a calf leather-wrapped headband, and 50mm neodymium drivers, the Philips Fidelio X2 headphones