The Raspberry Pi 2 was announced last week to mostly positive reactions from enthusiasts, despite no warning of its impending release.
New mothers struggling with breastfeeding may soon have the latest technology at their disposal to get expert help at any time of day.
Earlier this week, Google bought Nest, a connected devices company, for $3.2 billion. This might seem like an ungodly sum for a company that makes thermostats and smoke detectors, but it makes absolute sense. Nest’s products are beautifully designed, their team is overflowing with talent, and they were the first company to figure out what the “Internet of Things” means to consumers and deliver products that people actually want.
Google is testing a new method for diabetics to monitor their blood-sugar levels by wearing a contact lens equipped with tiny chips and an antenna.
As an extra holiday present for Linux and open-source fans, Intel has quietly released a large batch of new programming documentation that covers their latest-generation Haswell graphics cores.
The new embedded standard lets devices connect to the Internet of Things without having to change their SIM
Google is considering designing its own server processors using technology from ARM, said a source with knowledge of the matter, a move that could threaten Intel’s market dominance.
China Times reports [Google translation, via Macotakara] that Taiwanese chip firm Chipbond has been selected to provide a number of components for the iPhone 5S, including the touch display driver as well as chips to support fingerprint sensor and near field communications (NFC) capabilities. The report suggests that Apple will use the fingerprint sensor functionality to enhance the security of NFC features such as mobile payments.
Digitimes is reporting that both Apple and Samsung are expected to introduce wireless charging solutions for their “flagship models” of smartphones in 2013.
Confirmed! Nissan will build the ultimate version of its ultimate road car – a Nismo GT-R.