What you see here is the Hero Arm 3D-printed Bionic Arm. It should really be called superhero bionic arm because, it is here to enable freedom for below arm amputees.
We have seen robots that sweep and mop, mow the lawn, clean windows and pools, and if Beetl Robotics have their way, we will be able to add dog poop scooping to the list. Yes. A poop-scooping robot.
Holy mother of… Harry Potter’s Cloak of Invisibility is real! However, there is nothing magical about the invisibility cloak made by Quantum Stealth material by Canadian Hyperstealth Biotechnology.
Forget about Google’s fancy radar, here’s a new kind of interface we want with our phone. OK. Maybe not. What you see here is an artificial skin that, incredibly like real, organic skin, is capable of responding to stroking, pinching, tapping and tickling.
INNOVENTIONS, Inc., a 35-year-old Huston-based technology company, has announced it has received U.S. patent for a “back of the hand” virtual touchpad solution it has developed.
We all know that jet engine-powered UAVs, such as the Predator Drone, are more than capable of making in excess of a thousand kilometers (over 750 miles) range, but it is never the same for “clean energy powered” drones. Well, that’s until recently.
What you see here is a glove, a 3D printed glove from Jaguar Land Rover’s Garden site, also the home to one of the largest 3D printing facilities in the U.K. Yes. Affirmative. That is a glove, alright. However, it is not the glove you thought you know.
As the calendar changes from the 2010s to the 2020s, it seems that technology is evolving faster and faster, making major changes to the way we live. So, what will be the next big technology trends in the twenties, and how will they affect your life?
When we talk about drone, we have a common understanding that it is an unmanned aircraft. However, a recent development by researchers at Caltech’s Center for Autonomous Systems and Technologies (CAST) completely changes our perception.
This is possibly the most exciting news of the entire week. Thanks to technology, a tetraplegic patient is able to walk again, well, albeit very slowly and only in laboratory.