The I’m Watch smartwatch runs Android and custom apps, but weak software and quirky performance mean you should pass on this pricey gadget.
Smartwatches. Health monitors. Pedometers. Activity trackers. They're all part of the emerging landscape of wearable technology, which promises to change the way we exercise and communicate. We've collected the best products in this upstart category below.
It was a long time coming, but the Italian-made I'm Watch is finally about to ship. Running real Android 2.1, this mighty-yet-stylish device can run apps and link to phones, and it looks good doing it.
The broadcast will use a record number of cameras to capture angles that put viewers in the middle of the action.
The new Mio Link heart rate monitor uses an optical sensor monitor blood flow in your body to determine your pulse. And looks quite space-aged while doing it.
For $350, the I'm Watch smartwatch touts a bevy of capabilities including running apps to view phone info and make calls right from your wrist.
Molly Wood and Jeff Cannata unbox the I'm Watch from Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain. Find out if the new smart watch is worth a buy, or if you should wait for the rumored Apple iWatch.
Certainly the most boldly styled smartwatch to hit the market, the I'm Watch also runs Android plus tailor-made apps.
There's little data on asteroid 2013 TX68, leaving doomsayers predicting a cataclysmic collision. But the space agency is far less concerned.
Bose has always taken great pride in its technical innovations and the quality of its products. But new CEO Bob Maresca is betting on a new approach to get Bose to the next level: telling people what this secretive company is all about.
Technically Incorrect: You knew it had to come to this. A robot golfer tees up on a par 3 at a PGA tournament and upstages everyone.