If you think an NBA court is somehow state of the art, take a look at what they have in China.
A Japanese producer is showing off his advanced face tracking and projection technology, and it's crazier than we could have ever imagined. Can you think of all the different ways society would use this kind of technology if it became mainstream?
Basketball players and athletes looking for a way to track their performance and stats will have two new tools to do so, starting this summer from Nike.
commentary By focusing on its "core base," Nike is ignoring a much larger segment of the market.
At $250, these are expensive even for shoe and basketball enthusiasts. While some may like the design, I wasn't the biggest fan. Given the price and limitations of what it can do, I can't recommend these shoes for the average Joe or even folks who get on the court on a regular basis.
If counting steps is your thing, the Fitbit One has you covered. It will also track your sleep and help you log calories and other exercise, but for these non-step activities, Fitbit One can be lacking.
An early impression of Nike's activity-monitoring wristband, where I unexpectedly jump rope, drum on buckets, and do a few surprisingly intense basketball drills--all to test out the device.
It doesn't take long to grok that the NBA Baller Beats game for Xbox 360 and its Kinect motion-tracking camera gizmo could cause a problem or two around the house.
A Google employee creates a tribute to co-founder Larry Page with the Google x Nike Dunk Low. The custom sneakers feature Google's colors, logo, and photos of Page on the tongue.
The University of Florida is about to gut its computer science department. How can it be that an apparently strong university can consider this? I asked one of the department's professors.