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Bike Helmet Stickers Calls For Help If Fall is Detected

Written on September 13, 2012 by Avlya Jaie

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ICEdot sticker acts as a bike helmet sensor, alerts emergency contact when rider has fallen

ICEdot (In Case of Emergency) together with SenseTech LLC, has developed a sticker that can be used as a bike helmet sensor. The yellow sticker is a wireless impact sensor that can be attached to your bike helmet.

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Find Lost Objects With A Wireless Sensor Tag

Written on August 27, 2012 by Avlya Jaie

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The Wireless Sensor Tag is small monitor that may be attached to items that are easy to lose, it alerts owners on changes in temperature or movement of any tagged objects.

The “Wireless Sensor Tag” is a small monitor that enables owners to track their lost items. Absent minded people, can now track the movement or change in temperature of any item assigned to a tag, even when they are not at home.

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Camera Accessory Provides Editing and Photo Sharing Option

Written on August 19, 2012 by Avlya Jaie

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Kicstarter project, CameraMator, is a tool that equips cameras with viewing, editing and sharing ability

Photographers can now have the option to edit, view and share photos without the need to plug their cameras to a computer. Creator, Usman Rashid has came up with his concept, CameraMator, an accessory that provides wireless functionality to cameras.

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Xbox 360 Wireless Speed Wheel, More Manageable than CSR

Written on June 12, 2011 by Lulu

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The Xbox 360 Wireless Speed Wheel may not bring a motor sports fans' blood boiling. But it is more convenient to use than the Fanatec CSR Elite wheel.

The Xbox 360 Wireless Speed Wheel, a U-shaped device that is more convenient to use and more affordable than the Fanatec CSR Elite, is a simple lightweight controller that has an over-sized button or trigger on its grips’ backside. This thing is likely to clap against the back, as you smash the throttle because it has a low resistance. This means that it is easy to be accurate on the gas or brake.

On its right prong are the four fac buttons, on the other side is the D-pad. While the Start and Back are placed in the middle of the device with the Guide button. The L and R shoulder buttons didn’t make it and that is the sad part.

That makes GADG think what it would be for those gamers who uses it for manual shifting. The triggers feel great and as you shift using the D-pad, you might find it clumsy but it works. The Speed Wheel might not bring the most spine chilling racing experiences, but it is more user friendly than your average wheel and pedal setup when it launches this October.


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HP Topaz WebOS Tablet Specs Leaked; Touchstone 2 in the Works

Written on January 25, 2011 by Kristoff Jones

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Will HP Topaz be ready to face-off with the Apple iPad? Check out the specs and you be the judge.

Reports over at PreCentral have leaked the specs for HP’s upcoming 9.7″ WebOS Tablet, the HP Topaz. Touted as a fierce competitor for Apple’s iPad tablet, it seems HP Topaz has alot under it’s sleeves carrying a 1.2GHz Dual Core processor, 512mb RAM, Flash support, and a stellar line-up for its wireless features. Will it be enough to knock the iPad out of its throne or atleast give it a run for its money? Hit the break to see the full specs and you decide.

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[REVIEW] How Ergonomic is the Engage Wired Optical Mouse?

Written on August 11, 2010 by Adam Eve

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The Engage wired optical mouse is comfortable to use, good looking, and reasonably priced. However, only three of the six buttons work on the Mac and it's only ideal as a spare mouse.

OfficeMax recently introduced the Engage Wired Optical Mouse for Mac or PC. The medium-sized mouse looks larger than it feels in the hand, but it comfortably fits into any palm size. The press release or the website did not list any pixel or DPI ratings. But guessing based on the mouse’s movement and precision, it runs in a standard 400 DPI. However, the drawback is presented upon opening the package. The software in the CD is shipped on a mini-disc, which does not work on loading CD drives. Using an old Mac to load it, no Mac drivers were found. All files are for PC and Windows-related system, but it is not Windows 7 compatible either. Therefore, the compatibility is limited to two buttons and vertical scroll wheel only.

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[Review] Inside the Apple Magic Trackpad

Written on August 04, 2010 by Adam Eve

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It's sleek, and produces tactile functions. And it says: "Just as you would on a MacBook." But compare to MacBook Trackpad, is there something that you wouldn't like about Apple Magic Trackpad?

First, let’s talk about the appearance. The Magic Trackpad is a sleek representation in aluminun, plastic and glass. It has a wider area than a MacBook trackpad, that allows more than 80 percent of multi touch gesture. After removing it from the package, all you have to do is press the power button, and voila! Your Magic Trackpad is recognized by any Bluetooth-enabled Mac, even on Windows. However, the gestures is available only for OS X 10.6.4 Software on Intel Macs.

The whole surface is the hardware itself. Approximately four-by-five inches of tactile glass, it is intended to follow function. At the bottom of the device are two, rubber feet in effect for left and right mouse buttons. Clicking the corners provide touchable feedback. Flip the trackpad on the side and you’ll see its less-than-an-inch thickness, excluding the cylindrical housing meant for two AA batteries. One end holds the power button, and the other can be unscrewed for battery access. The Magic Trackpad fits perfectly for the Apple Wireless Keyboard, only it’s not a mouse.

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