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Seek Thermal Camera

Best for DIYers and outdoor enthusiasts, Seek Thermal is a steep investment that pays off with its versatility.

By February 13, 2015

3.5 stars Editors' rating February 13, 2015

Melitta 10-CUP Thermal Coffeemaker MDL46894

While the Melitta 10-Cup Thermal Coffeemaker is a cheap way to get your morning Joe in a thermal carafe, its bitter brew makes it hard to recommend.

By August 28, 2014

2 stars Editors' rating August 28, 2014

Cuisinart DGB-900 Burr Grind & Brew Thermal 12-Cup Automatic Coffeemaker

The Cuisinart Burr Grind and Brew Thermal Coffeemaker tries to merge two appliances into one but you're better off buying a grinder and quality brewer separately.

By October 8, 2014

2.5 stars Editors' rating October 8, 2014

Get a Dymo thermal label printer for $115.99

Priced at around $250 elsewhere, the LabelWriter requires no ink cartridges. Plus: four bonus deals!

By May 27, 2015


Seek Thermal can see hot and cold

Attach this tiny camera to your smartphone to see the temperatures all around you.

By February 18, 2015


Seek Thermal can see the unseen (pictures)

This tiny smartphone attachment for Android phones and iPhones takes infrared images to see the temperatures in your environment.

8 Images By February 13, 2015


Heat Map Microwave: Nuke your food with thermal Predator-vision

A prototype microwave invented by a former NASA engineer shows a heat map of your chow as you blast it, so you can see exactly when it's hit the right temperature.

By February 12, 2015


This accessory turns your phone into a thermal camera

The Seek camera by Seek Thermal comes in Android or iOS flavours, and could help you hunt down heating leaks in your house.

By January 5, 2015


Hands-on with the Seek Thermal imaging camera

At $199, it's one of the most affordable thermal cameras you can buy. And a pretty sweet one at that.

By November 7, 2014


Heat seeker: Meet the thermal-imaging camera you can afford

Seek Thermal's $199 device can read temperature differences up to 1,000 feet away and identify a person at 200 feet. Until now, such technology has cost $1,000 or more.

By September 25, 2014