3717 Results for

iris-recognition

Review

Iris Home Management System

Iris charges $10 per month for full system functionality, making it difficult to recommend over fee-free competitors like SmartThings, iSmartAlarm, or Insteon.

Dec. 19, 2013

3 stars Editors' rating Dec. 19, 2013

Pricing not available

Article

This chemical iris could revolutionize smartphone camera design

A new chemical iris design developed by researchers in Germany could mean that smaller camera modules for smartphones are on the way.

By Jun. 24, 2014

Article

Iris recognition gadget eliminates passwords

The EyeLock device scans your iris to confirm your identity, potentially eliminating the need to use old-fashioned passwords to log in to secure Web sites.

By May. 12, 2011

Video

Iris scanning tech coming to the next iPhone?

Apple is looking at biometrics to play a key role in their product line, Apple's 5th Avenue store shatters, and the 30th anniversary of the Mac.

By Jan. 23, 2014

Article

Ivee Sleek voice-activated home assistant joins forces with Lowe's Iris and Staples Connect

Ivee Sleek is a voice-activated assistant that can answer questions, respond to commands, and connect to a ton of other smart home devices.

By Jan. 9, 2014

Article

Samsung: Galaxy S5 due by April, maybe with iris scanner

The Korean company's next-generation flagship Android phone will be more distinctive than predecessors. Also coming: a smaller, more powerful Gear successor.

By Jan. 8, 2014

Article

Lowe's expands Iris home automation kit

Iris wants to be your everything in home automation.

By Jan. 6, 2014

Video

Is Iris worth it?

The home management system from Lowe's covers all of the automation bases, but how well?

By Dec. 31, 2013

Article

​Facebook quashes "myths" about in-app audio recognition

After announcing a new feature that allows smartphone users to record sound for Shazam-like audio recognition, Facebook has moved to reassure its users that it is not listening in or recording conversations.

By Jun. 3, 2014

Article

NSA said to collect millions of images for facial recognition

Surveillance agency collecting millions of images daily for identifying and tracking intelligence targets, documents obtained by The New York Times reveal.

By Jun. 1, 2014