The next Xbox is slowly coming together and it looks like a Kinect and a hard drive will be mandatory.
A gesture-filled Windows 8 experience is headed your way before we ring in 2014. Asus has inked a deal with Leap Motion.
Apparently, there are men out there who don't like to shop. The problem is serious enough that several stores are tackling the issue on how to make shopping easier to get men what they need without all the usual difficulties. The latest effort comes from a Seattle based store, Hointer that uses QR codes to guide men to the perfect pair of jeans.
Here at DVICE we've followed many an augmented reality trend. We've explored creepy AR dates with Japanese schoolgirls and pop stars and gloves that allow users to manipulate 3D projects. The latest development is an augmented reality in a transparent train window, allowing the user to play with the scenery as they travel.
Toyota is showcasing a new single person electric vehicle at CEATEC 2012 that envisions a future of small urban smart cars. It'ss laden with technology to adapt to and aid the user, as well as keep them connected. Meet the, um, Smart INSECT.
Now that all the talk about the Ouya has dampened (or has it?), we can turn our attention back to the next Xbox. Piecing what scraps of info have slipped onto the Internet, the next Xbox could be in your home in 18 months with a Kinect 2 bundled with every unit.
It's been ages since we've seen a half-decent Kinect hack. These days, the hacks that excite are few and far between. The V Motion Project brings back the Kinect's hacking cred with a motion-based synthesizer that lets you create interactive music with striking visuals in real-time with your body movements.
In this week's edition of Healthy Tech, we look at the world's first compostable toothbrush, Samsung launches S Health for tracking blood pressure and blood glucose levels from your phone and Microsoft launches Kinect PlayFit.
Microsoft had an awesome idea: imagine if your Kinect could tell how you were feeling by analyzing your body language, or even the expression on your face. Then Microsoft took it to the inevitable, shrug-worthy conclusion: using this innovation as a better way to serve you ads.
NBA Baller Beats is not a basketball sim. Technically, it's not even a sports game; it's a rhythm-based game that wants to convince you to dribble a basketball to different beats. Think, Guitar Hero, but replace the shredders with a real basketball, dribbling moves and Kinect. Strange, right? Yeah, we know, but it's also kind of cool.