The Leap Motion gesture interface device promises to change the way we interact with computers, but a new hack shows how the device might also work as a controller for real world devices.
Tony Stark wannabes are freaking out right now. No, seriously, f-r-e-a-k-i-n-g out.
Leap Motion generated a lot of buzz around its gestured-based controller, but the potentially groundbreaking device has been without an official release date, until now.
A new partnership with a major tech retailer has revealed that Leap Motion is very real and coming to stores soon.
A gesture-filled Windows 8 experience is headed your way before we ring in 2014. Asus has inked a deal with Leap Motion.
Earlier this year we went hands-on with Leap Motion and its gesture interface that promises to bring the seemingly high-priced dream of Minority Report-style interfaces to the masses. We're still a few months from its official launch, but one developer has already come up with an amazing innovation on the technology called the AirHarp.
Startup Leap Motion wasn't kidding when it said that it had a tiny peripheral that could read gestures "200 times more accurate than anything else on the market." We caught up with the Leap to see if it really is a mouse and keyboard killer.
The Kinect gesture control system wowed everyone when it was first announced three years ago, but now a San Francisco startup called Leap Motion has a new system that promises to make Microsoft's effort look crude.