Finally, a wristwatch made for those of us who don't like to be late and plan on living forever.
Finally an inconspicuous way to recharge your smartphone's dying battery.
The only way to tell what time it is on this watch is to smell it.
A history of how the Omega Speedmaster, the famous "Moon watch," earned its spot on Apollo missions.
Most watches that claim total accuracy are linked up to a clock in the U.S. Naval Observatory, where the Time Service Department keeps our national time. Not the Cesium 133
Check your level of inebriation instantly using this watch that has its own built in breathalyzer.
In this edition of Healthy Tech, we look at two Kickstarter projects that runners are going to be super interested in, as well as new shoes from Nike that take advantage of some fancy tech.
We all know our days are numbered. (Well, unless this pans out — fingers crossed!) So, is there any benefit to being constantly reminded of that? The Life Expectancy Timepiece by David Kendrick is one way to find out: it displays your "actuarially determined lifespan," giving you a rough idea of how long you've got left.
It doesn't take a lot to give a watch plenty of nerd appeal. The Wall Switch Watch is a fine example of this train of thought. It's a watch you click like a switch, and that alone makes it geeky enough to be interesting.
Following in the wordy tradition of its Qlocktwo predecessors, the Qlocktwo W puts German design firm Biegert & Funk's distinctive time-telling interface onto your wrist. As you've no doubt already noticed, there's no watch-hands here, just a matrix of 110 letters that spell the time out for you.