A vending machine that knows your favorite food.
A mirror that lets you change the color of a jacket with one touch.
These are just some of the ways that Intel wants to put the personal back into the phrase personal computing.
Where every device is part of a connected world.
From robot butlers to sensors that keep your kids safe in the car,
There are so many different applications for technology here at Intel's Developer Forum in San Fransisco.
The Nabi seat grip reminds parents not to leave their child unattended in the car.
It connects via bluetooth, and if you walk out of range, it sends an alarm notification to your smart phone.
We kept it pretty simplistic.
There's a handful of sensors in there for ambient temperature.
Battery life as well as connectivity of this clip.
But, we wanted it to be really seamless so that it communicates with the smart phone app.
From baby monitoring to bmx biking Intel's Curie is a mini computer small enough.
To mount on handlebars.
It tracks metrics like the height of jumps, g-forces, and landing impact to help riders improve their tricks.
RealSense cameras from the chip maker detect depth and 3D information from a scene.
This technology helps turn a mirror into a virtual stylus, letting you change the color of clothing to see what looks best.
Called the Memomi Mirror it's rolling out to Neiman Marcus stores across the United States.
Even the humble vending machine isn't safe from a high tech makeover.
Users can make hands free selections thanks to gesture recognition.
5000 of these machines will be released across the country in 2016.
In San Francisco, Lexi Cevedes, CNET.com, for CBS news.
FTC vs. Qualcomm: Why you should care
Netflix's price hikes are coming quick
CES 2019: What tech to expect
Taking a ride with Elon Musk inside Boring Company's tunnel
Biggest hacks of 2018
The huge Marriott cyberattack may have been the work of Chinese...
How to cut the cord like a pro
Representative slams colleagues, defends Google
US congressman demands to know if Google is tracking him