These $6000 Therepauetic Robots by PARO are designed with 5 sensors, so they interact with people according to tactile, light, temperature, and posture readings, responding to voice and developing a 'personality' over time with it's owner.
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Photo by: Sarah Tew / CNET / Caption by:
Despite all the rocking out that was going on you could only hear this band if you try on some earbuds.
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Photo by: Sarah Tew / CNET / Caption by:
Apparently our most beloved classic board games can be improved by plugging them in? Maybe let's save some electricity and play chess the old fashioned way...
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Photo by: Sarah Tew / CNET / Caption by:
Sustainability is hot this year at CES. There were several aisles in the North Hall devoted to green tech products and firms. I even stopped to talk with the Greenpeace booth, handing out a "pocket guide to greener electronics."
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Photo by: Sarah Tew / CNET / Caption by:
Smoking Everywhere is a company promoting an E-Cigarette, which they claim will allow a smoker to get their nicotine without the nasty odor or harmful second-hand smoke. It's essentially a mini-vaporizor for tobacco in the shape of a cigarette.
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Photo by: Sarah Tew / CNET / Caption by:
Gamers can now put down their joysticks and slip on a Peregrine glove, programmable to respond to your muscle movements.
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Photo by: Sarah Tew / CNET / Caption by:
As always, rock and roll video games are a favorite of CES attendees.
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Photo by: Sarah Tew / CNET / Caption by:
Journalists line up for a test drive, another popular gaming interest here at CES.
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Photo by: Sarah Tew / CNET / Caption by:
These little guys are called Roboni.
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Photo by: Sarah Tew / CNET / Caption by:
Judging from my quick walk through this hall it would appear there is a lot of interest in Robots. (Personally I'd rather have the cute furry seal.)
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Photo by: Sarah Tew / CNET / Caption by:
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Photo by: Sarah Tew / CNET / Caption by:
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