Wacom, the specialists in gadgets for digital artists and designers, invents a system for drawing on phones, tablets, or computers.
The Wacom Creative Stylus 2 is a great, well-priced pressure-sensitive stylus for iPad artistes.
A latecomer to the market, the company finally unveils a pressure-sensitive stylus for the iPad, the $99 Intuos Creative Stylus.
It's a great stylus for annotating and sketching, but you might find the Wacom Bamboo Stylus Fineline a little harder to use for long stretches of writing or printing.
Next year, the 180-person company plans to sell software along with its Jot hardware. It won't compete with existing partners like Adobe, though.
At its Max conference, Adobe is announcing new mobile apps like Premiere Clips and online services like Creative Profile to show that it's adjusting to life beyond personal computers.
A beautiful gif deconstructs the wing motions of a bat, a goose, a moth, a dragonfly and a hummingbird to reveal the looping patterns therein.
Huge launches are expected from Samsung, Sony and others as the German show sets the tech agenda for the rest of the year.
With a built-in Wacom stylus, the VivoTab 8 lends itself to sketching or drawing on the go.
Microsoft's Nick Parker has shown off some new Windows devices from hardware partners at the Microsoft keynote presentation at Computex 2014.