Two startups on the edge of the "Quantified Self" movement give you feedback on how you walk, move, stand, and sit to make you a more self-aware and healthier person.
The software will also be able to display real-time information on daily activities. Android users can expect it to arrive in the coming days.
If you don't have a "verse" and you don't have fitness "goals," you are not a real, modern human being. At least that's what Apple's latest ads are telling you.
Tired of wrists? Lumafit measures heart rate and body motion by attaching to the ear instead.
A prototype smartphone uses a flexible display and a layer of memory wires to notify users of incoming calls by curling up its corners.
CNET Australia spoke to Simon Hansen, Visual Effects Supervisor on Chronicle, about clever effects tricks, working within your limits, and the importance of the DIY backyard-effects scene to the health of the big-budget movie industry.
Forget wires and bulky headphones; Outdoor Technology brings CNET Exclusives a great offer.
Our guest on today's podcast episode is Dick Talens from Fitocracy.com, a social network that whips nerds into shape using role-playing mechanics and social-gaming achievements.
Battery-operated device contains a microchip that monitors the wearer's stance several times a second, vibrating briefly when it detects a deviation.